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Ex ilihria -
The students of the M. F. Tuley
High School have accomplished the
the assembling of the activities and
events of the June graduating class of
1929 in this publication of the Log.
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a Anulhrr grar, anuthrr annnal. what hrranm, what
inspirations attrnhrh thr rrratinn uf thin, gunz' Ting.
'Hunt anlvnilih rwnnnar, anh that nnlg, han mahr pnnaihlr
thr fnltilmrnt nt' thin :wtf mt tank. Elhv aim uf thin
hunk in tu furnish in an intvrmtitm fnrm, a Hlillllllilftl nf
all artiuitiea, athlrtirn, anrial, aah uthvrnxinr, uf Ihr
atnhvnta nf Elnleg.
Tuley Contributes to the Univ. of Chicago
ERNEST E QUANTRELL CEO. O. FAIRWEATHER B. L. ULLMAN
North-Vvvst fTu1eyJ I90I North-West fTu1ey7 l900 North-West fTuieyD I90O
Univ. Chicago 1905 Univ. Chicago, B. Sc, I907 Univ. Chicago 1903, 1908
Ti-urtee Univ. Chicago 1929 Business Manager Univ. of Prof. of Latin, Univ.
Chicago Chicago since 1925
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Clarence E. DeButts ,...
john Jacobson .....
Joseph Novotny ...,..
Eva W. Claus .....,....A
EVA W. CLAUS
MARY DE MERSE
' LAURA DOLE
....................Dean of Girls
OSCAR A. OLSON
KARL VAN HOVENBERG
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A whirling 'vortex is our mind-thoughts
And feelings intercross in tangled maze-
A mass of gnarled branches interlocking.
Then thoughts of wild, all-conquering ambitions
Arise, and like the Lord surveying all
The 'vast and boundless scenes of His creations
We gaze into the dreams within our souls
Where, bold like Beowulf, our bosoms bared
To the icy slash of the Nordic jotunis wrath,
Tight-lipped, dauntless, stern, with sword in hand
We slay the monster Grendel--The Demon Failure,
And scooping franticly the blood-stained snow
We drink in pagan gleeg while all around
The maliced wind with swirling, frosty howl,
Together with the savage bleakness, laughs.
We start, and 'neath the surge of 'victory
With sudden pain there darts a poinsoned thought
Our youths are sped-O startling thought-away.
Our youths are sped-the thought is false, it canft
Ee that the days at Tuley now are past.
And yet no more are we the carefree hearts
Whose laughter flooded all the musty rooms
Like sunshine bursting through a creuiced cloud
In golden gush of pure and radiant lightg
Our youths are sped-but fear has died away,
The tremor's quieted, and then there comes
A sweet, remorseful tuggingat the soul,
A philosophic musing that clothes all
The bitter present in a charm as soft
And soothing as the robin's watery notes. '
iKn1uirnrat in Marv
LEO RABINOWITZ L
EDITH G, CHRISTIANSEN
VIOLA R. BARNES
Distinguished Essayist 94.94
Fourth Honors 94.22
WILLIAM D. BOLOTIN
3Vg'ar: Freshnfn'1il'fP eam
'28Mg Chairman Prom Comm. '29g Class Pro-
phet '29g Log Staff '299 Usher Homecoming,
Operetta and Debateg B. A. A. Circus '29.
3'erg Mixed Chorus '28g Tuley Scholarship
Society '28V:, '29g Bronze and Silver Medal
' Awardsg Bird Lovers Club: Honor Student.
Capt. Ball team 26, 2612, '27, '27W, 'ZSS Fire
Guard '295 Sr. Girls Glee Club.
MARY MJ ARONQVITZ
3'fi,erg Mixed Clftrua '279 Capt. Ball Team
'26-'ZBIA5 Am-ua Comm.
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3Vs'cr3 Bird Lover's Club '27g Inter Class Bas-
ketball '293 Latin Club '28g Interclass basket .
ball '28g Interclass volley ball '28.
VIOLA BARNES I7
Vice Pres. Scholar-shi1r'SucietS",Motto Com- D
mitteeg L1 wsfaff 'ZQM-729: 15ronn,,suver 5
an eda mynxorx Girls' Glee Club: A
pt. Ball ' 9f- '- 2 V .w,
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sw rg Mi d crprus '2q1?,g,Fi-osn and Soph Q
Capt. V all V, 4 Gir1s'- G ee-Club: Associate .v,
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3m'erg Mixed Chorus '29g Circulation Mgr.
of Log '28: Publicity Mgr. of Log 'ZSWQ
Franklin Artist '29,
3'er: Franklin Lit. Society: Junior Inter-
room baseballg B. A. A.
3'erg Senior Girls' Glee Gllh' Committee
of Senior Girls' Glee CIIQQ. I' YK
LILLIAN BERNSTVEJHI 5 M
auger: Sec'y Liuiusepns '21l,5f-sw1miung
Mgr. G. A. A. '29 '-'Room Captl Ball Chaxys
'28g Review Staff ' V25iGirlS' ?nrtd Editor , f
Review '293 Girls' ports Bdi, r of Log ' Q
Cast of Operetta . ja f .-
Sr. Girls' Glee Club: Room Capt. Ball
'ZSBQ-29: Class Captain Ball '26, '26w, '29g
Inter-room Capt. Ball Champs '26V2g Usher-
ette Turley' Austin.-Debate '29,
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TSAHUEL BERNSTEIP ' S G ' as
Review staff 'zvwg '28: 'bfrnema '28M,,
'29: Feature Editog of ReFiew"28V2: lanag-
ing Editor of Review 29, Marshall
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iftor-room Captf 'Bfall Champs '27545 Pres.
of"Altrua Usherette "Capt, Applejack"
'gg Usherette "Crimson Star" '295 Log Typist
3W'er: Treas. of Class '295 Pres. of Sr. Hi-Y
295 Business Manager of Tuley Handbook
'29g Boys' Sports Editor of Log '295 Medal
Mang Class Night Comm. '29.
3'er5 Tuleygli-Y '282 'Zig Clgalxgfmarz
fCam ??lnm.o -'rtao
iog 'ngwviqi sgq '295 dnairman Hi-Y
Whig 'oggStaf '29,
2, 3 -V Qi
, , 15 ggi
!-,- .1-I -nf f" :fs
, ., , 1 , ,
3 -ss 1
l '- "
1 .3 I
' 3W'er: Came from Sabin '261,Qg Mixed
Chorus '27g Senior Girls' Glee Club '29.
Asst. Business Mg1,,.ot'0pefe'tTa' Asstg'Pgb-, .
muy Mgrwozwrfogg Mixed, 1 A
ra '29'M rj an 'agp 'Dain up
,,,... peretta. ,fcfi . gl'
" . f E5 A J z mm: C' .2 ' '
t LIAHICARR 7 a ' f
ixefg orus ESM-' 1 Senisif
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5--" i 1 " A " " '37 - .
1 1 .Q 9--f?".IQ:iJ, .A . 1'
X fWj2,Qa- -17 '. 1. , , . , . . ....
4f.ef::w"' 5115 Q wiefi ffffj i nit? 1 . ." . 1-. ' -V "-fi, ff"" a- "Mia f,...f,, S'-
x V ' .P
,. ,. . ,..,. , ,,.,,r. . .,,... ,. . . ,,,,,,,.,,.: ,ww
EDITH cHR1sT1ANsEN W R
3W'erg Salutatorian '29g Annex Staff '28'A-
'29g Active Member Scholarship Society: T.
:assie '28, '28'7Q, 29g Senior Girls' Glee
Inter-room Checker '29g Treas. Golf and Ten-
nis Club 29g Tuley Golf Team '29.
3'erg came from Craneg Ad. Advertising
Mgr. Log '29. ' ' I
NATHAN colvuzss , '
Vice Pres. B. Af E793 Tnck PZGMI-'29s
amps' : r our ' as t l
teams 'ZSWQ Medalgr "ir" lndf Banner emani
f 549i-ffdlf.--1 f
X 1-5'.:LmLw"fr""'l'fa"'1 !.1f!'P'1g:'
1,.Q..,.l,1 2?-.-:lg - ggi kA.Ep:zg,.g f,
Captain Ball '27, '27M:g Mixed Chorus '29g
Chorus of Opereta "Crimson Stan" Life Sav-
T. C..Lassies5 Chairman, Jr. Poster Com-
mitt 'J' ' CasfN"Uni.u.Fitegi Member" 28:
Vice Pr C si s , Treas, Art Club
'29: Clgman f pLuncheoH Comm.
IRVING DRAZNIN I
Swer' Hi-Y: Tuley Scholaighip Society
'28M,.'295 Bronpe and Silver edals 'ZBVZ
293186101 Sfudint. 5 -
OLGA mzoznnc, - C
Jr. and, Sr. Swimming Teamu- Library:
Glee Club: 995.8111 Champ: Inter-room '28s
2hdfllIC81'fltQ!'N ps '29.
4 . .ffm
' J' S - -
'mfef'iir s-'smrn A 'V-""r"""""'w xx .
-356'el'i Wedge'S "U. S." Sharkg Franklin V
Lit. Society: B. A. A. 1 V, ,A
3'aQ'er: Ir. Hi-Y '26, '27: Sr. Hi-Y '28, '295
Bird Lovers' Club '28g Latin Club '26, 27, '28. 4
FRIEDA ERES 3
3W'erg Sec'y-Treas. G. A. A.: Soph Volley A '
Ball Champs '29g Sr. Volley Ball Champs
'29g Mgr. Soph. Capt. Ball Team '27W9 Asst.
Sports Editor Log and Review '29g All Star
356573: ixel C x1Q'28W9 Inter-room Base-
IIQIIQUBQ . MHA. J.' L.g Room Rep. Tu-
lQy Qanhookl 29g nl
xf: Q I 1 K
' M,-319?', 'f
'T ri, , Y
5 F.. kigfff. ,-
. g Syiwl ,Rb V
Orchestra '28-'295 Cast in "Capt Apple-
jackf' Student Conductor '29g Editorial Wrxt- U
er of Review '29: Cast in 'iPot Boiler"
BERTHA B. FEIHSTEIN' ffl
'25 V:-'28 A
3'erg Altrqxg Sr. Girls'
room CgptgQuV,Qqllf Zllviy
KH E ir
T. C. ' ' -- V5
Play """"' ,
Gi" - if ,.-2511
' '. 1?
ANN L. FIRSTENBERG '
Junior-Freshie Comm. '28: sefi1a?'t:fi-1s'fGii!J1'
Club: Review Staff '29. rf-W.. ,V
3W'erg Inter-room Capt. Ball Champs '28g
Inter-class Capt. Ball Champs '281,e, '29: Vice
Pres. Franklin '29: Sec'y Art Club '29.
SYLVIA S. FURIE
JW er: Mixed Chorus '28: I. Y. L. '29: Capt.
of Frosh Captain Ball Team '26g Captain Ball
Team '26-'295 Altrua.
Came from Rooseveltg Lightweight, Bajket-
ball '29g Inter-room Basketball '29f Inter-
room Baseball '28W. " Pl'
JUNE R. GELLER
T. C. L. Girls' Glee Clubg Review Staff '29,
, IDA GENSTEL
3'eri Sr. Girls' Glee Clubg Jewish Youth
I Lefgueq-G. 'A. A.g,.Room Capt. Ball, Team.
GOLDIE GERBER '
356'er: Capt. Ball '27, '279i, 285, '293
' gglnklin Dance Comm. '29g 'Spring Festival
4 GLADYS HARIE GJORUP
Mixed Chorus '21s Cast ulidsummer light's
Dregmj' '27'A.g Sf.-yGilZlS' Glee Club '29s Cast
"enum: -surf' A ' 'L , ,
EUGENE GL-WPI C
.'Eff!ilM'.Cllorus '25'AC""26Q 5-26545 Tuloyr-Trziclr
-1ff1t'1i'Qeg,mV3L Inter-room Checker Team.
3'A'er: Sr. Hi-Y 7814, '29g Treasurer '29:
Treas. Franklin Lit. Society '29g Review
Staff '29: Log Staff '29g Inter-room Volley
Ball Champs '28'A.
Track Team 7814, '29: Circulation Staff Log
'29: Sr. Basketball Champs 'ZSWZ Light
Heavy Wrestling '299 Orchestra '26V:, '27,
'28g Review Staff '28'A.
3fer5 Treas. FroIh'Club '27g Pres. Frosh
Cl8b,f27B5: lixed rus 28: Treas. Jr. 3
lts,'29: Bullnesq, Mggm J. Y. L. Magazine
'W 'J. Y. L. Cwncil 'gsm
Library Staff '28-'29g Hall Guardg Senior
Girls' Glee Club: Room Captain Ball Team
RUTH GOLDBERG, . A
Pres. ,Senior 'Girls'
Dancei Committ 'Hi Mixld Cholis- 'BK-
'26lQ? Liprugszaff '28-29p-fSec. to De .
eam 29 L cn flusnenerc "
T 549. .- ' 4 ,. I'-
s0n..3ybrn QQ' f 4: A
Rum M.,6bonuAu f
M- 'xi-.cami kenny asm
nosnmuzv Gannon Y' 4 ' f
senml-dmv cm cluxsrtcfl.. A.-g 'Alum
'zap rx-anxanvzn 'Lge . I ' E
-we -. -. , , 1 .
gi. M5 1f?5.i:. 1 .f .T :,!":X.f""'!"
1 Q sywxfww R:i:n,1fvv: . F .fe ,- . ' t
A ,, ,N ,.,. , l.
. t .,4f.,e:'ffv,.-.,..,4,-r.',- ,- 'A
v " 'W 'E7..'IPE.,e A. 'ls .i'.'iT'1,h t ' '. ' ' ,
z A. ,,,,,.,r.L, 1
5 . '
was '27-'29' Sen-MM
for 1 5 er-room'daptaflH' I
Ball Champs '27. ., A
GERTRUDE T. GUNTER
3W'erg Mgr. Frosh and Soph Swim Team
'26-'27mg Pres. Frosh Club: Track Team
'Z6W, '27g Treas. of Lit. Sophsg Volley Ball
Champs '2TV2, '28'A, '29g Inter-room Champs
'28g Inter-class Champs '28, '29g Pres. Jr. 3
Arts: V. Pres. G. A. A.g Log Staff '28, '29: '
Review Staff '29,
FRIEDA B. HACKIN
3W'EIQ Sec.-Treas. Altruag Library '27-281,63
Sr.-Fr. Party Comm. '28V2,,.5!!2 Log Typist:
Usherette in "Crimson Stay."
BERNARD A. HAF2' 'J ' '
SW er: Track Te ' 'Zig Color Comm. '85
Log Staff '29g Vo y Ball Champs 981,43
Honor Student: Mwd Chollxs '27'k.
. A .
'YT 'Y . ,w . V
Inter-room Volley Ball Champs 'ZSWQ Inter-
room Basketball Champs '29g Inter-room Base-
lgall Champs '29g Cast "Captain Applejack"
3M'erg T. C. Lassieg T. C. Lassie Cookie
Sale Comm. '28'Ag Log Staff '28, '29g Re-
view Typist '29g Sr. Freshie Party Comm.
'295 Sr. Girls' Glee Glubj Chairman of Color
, Comm. '99. , ,, "Aw-. ,Q
RENEE HOLTlW 3t5,fx' '
. . .4,. , L . my ,
Treble Clef. .Club --M5 ' - ' .
Soplisg Ir. Volley all Team '285 Inter-room
Sant. gall Team 7614, 275 Sr. Girls' Glee
lub ' .
BEATRICE N. IMMORMINO
Mixed Chorus '277 Cast of UM. ,Perrichon"
'27Mg Sr. Girls' Glee Club '29g Cast of "Mid-
summer Night's Dream '27W9 Cast of "Crim-
son Star" '29.
3W'erg Frosh Capt. Ball Teamg Room Capt.
Ball '261,Q, '27, '2TV2: Scholarship Society:
Mixed Chorp5'27W, '283 Sr. Girls' Glee Clubg
Cast of i"CtimIl5n Qlar' '29.
7 NK' .
" ffii 3
MILDRED mcopis .
Mixed Chords- 54,9 irls' Glee Clubg Jr.-
Swimming Teim vayz- 1 Guard.
Fr. Party Cbmg 1 Ball '26- ZSLQ'
MORRIS H. JACOBSON
3W'er3 Log Staff '29g Review Staff 'ZBWQ
Swimming Team '27V2-'29g Capt. Swimming
Team '295 Capt. Jr. Inter-class Swimming
Team 'ZSWQ Asst. Bus. Mgr. of "Crimson
Star" '29g Franklin Prom Comm. '29.
JULIUS JAFFE .J
Swear: Inter-room Volley Ball Champ:
28' ' Mixed Chorus '26 '26' La e Tule
Cfuq?"26, 'zvg Hananailf X2 n Y
Josiirh s. xovALc1-nx
if "-.g'3Werg Baseball '28-'29g T many Valley Ball
Champs QSM: Medal man,
PAUL J. KAHN
Class Ed. Log '29s Pres. Golf and Tennis
Club '29: Capt. Golf Team '29g T man: Glee-
men '29i Jr. City Club 9856, '293 Hi-Y '29s
Prop. Mgr. "Crimson Star."
.. . 1e"n21':r7-sir,-5 arg? f
,,-, C fi."-. ,. ,,,f,1'
- -' -N .X ,' '
, .M sr
Page Tw enty-Six
Swerg Orchestra '26, 'ZGIAQ Cut "Too Much
Of A Good Thing" '28g Sr. Fr. Party Comms
'ZSLQQ Coach of jr. 3 Arts Play '29Q Chit
"Capt. Applejacl-1" '28V:5 Prom Comm.: Class
Mixed Chorus '26g Boys' Glee Club '295
T man: Medal mang Indoor Baseball Champs
'28W-'29g Track Team '28',Q-'29g "Darnum dz
Daily" Circus '29.
Senior Girls' Glee Club: Treble Clef Clubg
G. A. A. '26-'29g Capt. Ball Team '26W: Al-
trua '27, '27W, '28, 2856.
3rV2'er: Swimming Team '27-'299 Track Team
'28g Basketball Team '28: Life'Saving Corps:
Capt. Soph Swimming Team: Capt. Iimior
Cast "Too Much Of A Good Thing"g Asst.
Bus. Mgr. Review '27g President Tuley Glee-
men '29p Chairman Prom Comm. '295 Picnic
Comm. '29g Chairman Jr. Oratorical Comm 28.
svnvm KOTIBTN' 1
French Club '25:AMixed Chorus '26-'27: Cap-
tain Ball '27W1'Secfy French Club 28: Sr.
Efeghiag Party Comm. QSM: Senior Girls' Glee
u ' . Q T
3Mg'er3 Latin Club '283 Senior Girls' Glee
EVELYN -IOPELS A
3'er: Sexiior Girls' Glee Club: Sr. Fresh
Party Comm.: Cut "Crimson Stl!" '29-
DOROTHY L. KOPPEL " '
Senior Girls' Glee Clubg Inter-room Capt.
Ball Champs 265 Soph Captain Ball Champs
'26W5 Mixed Chorus '28-'ZBW5 Treble Clef
.5 Y Q'
EDNA M. KRUSE
Mixed Chorus '26W: Library Staff '29g Sen-
ior Girls Glee Clubg Member of Scholarship
Society: Bronze Medalg Usherette Tuley-Aus-
tin Debate '29.
Captain B811 ,,'25- 29g Mixed Chorus '255 Sen-
ior Girlt' Glee Cllrh: Member Franklin Lit-
erary Societyg Mdlllnt of Altrua.
B.,A. A.: 'frahk Tear83'28W.
R 3 1
Seniors Girls' Glee
Mixed Chorus '26Q Bird Lover's Club '27-
ley Ball '28-'29,
swerazuirsfaff fzs, 'zsg Review staff 4154, Q' ?
29g,,,L, C. assieg Treas. of Jr. 3 A , ,
?1eP-.riom Capt. Ball '25-'29g Color Comm..' 3,
y r. Girls' Glee Club '29: SeC'y Franklin ' 3
Slgeerleaderlliyg Scholatthip Society 'Ziggy i
1 ' -
swelfzxm serrxrmb G.A:A-I-?,
'rfanhh L:t1n.tCIub. 5
I ' . .
1 :J -.,
Clubg Flower Committee.
26-'27: Inter-room Vol-
-. sg 7
-f - a ..-,ga-,.5.:.uf 1 Q -
MEYER D. LEAVITT
B. A. A.g Mixed Chorus: Boys' Glee Clubg
Volley Ball Champs '285 Latin Club '25,
LAURA G. LEVIN
Swferg Freshie-Soph Captain Ball: Mixed
Chorus '26W-'27g Senior Girls' Glee Club.
3'4'erg Review Artist '27g Bird Lov-
ers' Club '275 Handball Tournament '27g Pen-
tagons '27g Swimming Team '28: Baskstroke
Interclass Swim '285 Swim Team '29g Inter-
class swim '29.
Franklin Lit. Socletyg Inter-room Basket-
ball '29g Inter-room Baseball '29.
Lightweight Basketball Team '29g Track
'27!Q, '28: Volleyball Champs '28'4g Basket-
ball Champs '29g Soph Indoor Teamg Medal
mang "T" man.
Bronze, Silver, Gold Medals: Altrua Visit-
ing Committee: Senior Girls' Glee Clubg
Charter Member of T. S. S.: Mixed Chorus
2636155 Captain Ball Teamg Le Cerble Fran-
ca s. I
3'erg Franklin Lit. Sncietyg Inter-room Cap-
tain Ball '295 Altrue. - r
REBECCA v. mv? - ,
3'er5 Treas. Frosh Club 7156: Capt. Ball
'27, '27'V2, '28, 2896: Hired Chorus '28.
Mixed Chorus '26- 29: Co-winner Lit. Soph
Debate Champ '26L4:: Co-Winner Lit. Soph
Debate Champ '27: Junior Oratorical Contest
Winner '28: Cast of "Captain Applejack":
Member of Debating Team '29.
3'erg Jr. Hi-Y '27M,: Senior Hi-Y '28-'29:
Orchestra '26V2, '27, '28W, 29: Motto COHIH1-9
Log Staff '27W, '29: Co-Editor of Handbook:
Asst. Pub. Mgr. Franklin '29: Marshall '29:
UT" man: Treas. Sr. Hi-Y '29.
Honor Student: Bronze, Silver and Gold
Medals: Motto Comm.: Sr. Girls' Glee Club.
Associate Biographer Log '29: G. A. A.: In-
ter-room Capt. Ball '29: Mixed Chorus '27W:
Jr. Freshie Comm. '27: Sr. Girls' Glee Club
3!Q'cr: T. C. Lassie '27: T. C. Lassie Treas-
urer 'Z8: Sr. Girls Glee Club '29: Chairman
T. C. Lassie Assembly Comm. TSW: T, C.
Lassie Cookie Sale Comm. TBM.
MARTIN B. MATTHEWS
3W'er: Volley Ball Team '28: Inter-room
Baseball '27: Chemistry Club: Asst. Circula-
tion Mgr. Log '29: Inter-room Basketball
'ZXWQ Inter-room Basketball '29.
PUUliCifY Mgr- Log '29: Advertising Stall'
Jr. 3 Arts: Jr. Hi-Y '27: Review Stalf WW:
Fire Marshall: Senior Trouser Comm. 'Z9.
EMILY HATSON ,
Altrua: Franklin Lit. Society: Annex Staff.
Mixed. 1 C or 5s"':Ei-Tisgfiiiyr. 3 lnilhie
Comm. 'ZBTVUHIE-'Glee"6lub i299 Sr. "'?"i
Comm. '29: Cast of Spring Festival at Audii
3W'erg Cast "Crimson Star"g Mixed Chorus
:56W: Library Staff 295 Room Capt. Ball
3'A'er: Handball Champ '27y2g Circ. Mgr.
Gold and Blue 'ZSW Business Manager Log
29: Cast "Pot Boi1ers"g Cast "Captain Ap-
plejack." ., - V
3W'erg Library Staff 'ZBWQ Orchestra '28V2:
'29s Glee Club '29:.f'I2. C. Lassiag Reception
Committeeg Head Iypist of Revieig Mfted
Chorus '27V2. '
Inter-room Baseball '29: Inter-room Basket-
ball 295 Inter-room Volley Ball '29,
Freshman, Soph, and Junior Inter-room In-
door Teamsg Captain of Volley Ball Champs
'ZBMQ Tuley Heavyweight Basketball Team
'28:-Sec.-Ixeas.,-of B. A. A. '28':Q.
su-. ,-fs... ,.,..-,,...,b KS- ...Num
ooinr li: Lomb in
aww T. c. assrewzswp Class Recep-
tion Comm. '293 ,Typist inf og?Bl!-,nlleviewg
Capt. Ba11'Team '26, '29g ,Znd 5 n Polmlqxity
C0ltlSt.' I Q ' 1 ,
f, 1 . 1. af I ' 5 g
CILLK'0PPEL1lQAg'5 f- -1, '
Vice'Pru.,Sr. G ll' Glen Clubs Cliiirmai
St. Girls' 'Pin CWSP-I Treasa-' Ibwfilm
Jewish Y. in. cagmeiia xzqgefhgpggxnli 32.
'25 '???.1!f""'9'?!a93"l"P' 71-fliftfzara
' -..... 554 , A ' ie-nl if
. ,,,.4, . .V
I t , kk . x Y .. .,
, ,, , . 'A fgyp. ffm:-I.
' . .5 eil.
Q sr .
1 , A
' 5, ,, . ,ity
a he p iii liar
y, in ,
'. it rw '
f ., ,,,
ff. fir? F
ag-J' ' . Li. zaz. fill
v -n K 'gf .M
4 5, J-5,
'pi 4:-r-,'g,, 3,5 iff- Y' " 1: 2 ,5
.in 1- 'Wi' '-
M31 ra TL.,-'
ABRAHAM H. orliltlmnim g Q
- Freshman Pin and, Ring Committee '25,Vri
Soph Debate 'Z7:'Bronze 'Medalg Re-
i-N-view Staff 2G27M:, '28: Associate Editor Log
'27'A,: School News Editor '27V2.
3W'er: Editorial Editor Tuley Review: 3rd
Place Franklin Oratorical Contest '28V2g Lite-
rary Soph Debatesg Judge at Soph-Freshie
Debates: Senior Hi-Y '29g Junior City Club
'28W, ' 9.
3V2'erg Mixed Chorus '27W: Soph Debat-
ing Team '28,5 Room Capt. Ball Team '29.
HAROLD PALAS15 '
3Vf'erg Vice Prelflit. Sophs '27M,g Bronze
Scbglnrsllip Medal 'Iggy Cast of "Captain
Appiejack' '28WT'Assz Business Mgr. Oper-
gtta 5293 Log Staff '295 Usher "Crimson
3V:'er: Altruag Franklin Lit. Societyg Inter-
room Captain Ball '29.
3W'erg Freshie Capt. Ballg Mixed Chorus
'26V2: Senior Girls' Glee, Club 295 Flower
Committee '29. W
HELENE P. PIWINSKI
3W'er5 T. C. Lassie '28, '295 T. C. Lassie
Play and Cookie Committee: Sr. Freshle Party
Comm. '28g Annex Stat! '28, '295 Sec'y of
English Class '28. ,
NICK PODLEWSKI ' - A
Swimming Team 26, 7692, '27: Captain
Swimming Team '283 Base Ball Team '28:
All-Star ndoor Team '283 Boxing and Wrestl-
i .f ,tng, A ,s 1
MA.: ,145-18. E:-NC,.,.f.1-JH' Q v
' it . winxfe- '
5 1 , "
I' " '. ' mage? .,, ,.,1.,.,l I ,
5 A " 5, 1791" . . ii' 1' "T"?'I:'2 ,ff iii' '-f 'fi' Ji
7 f' 'Q' ' - '1 '1'eQ':,S,iil5ml'ifff- Pi' ' 1. .
'29g Mixed Chorus '27M,g 'Color Comm. '29.
3Werg Altruag Franklin Lit. Societyg In-
ter-room Captain Ball '28-'29.
Senior Girls' Glee Club '29g Senior Girls'
Pin Comm. '29g Usherette of "The Crimson
Star" 295 Captain Ball '27, '27m, '28.
President of Classy ctqriany Asso-
ciate Editor of Review, 8 7 General News
Editor Review '29g Pr dqit Ttiley Scholar-
ship Society '281A'. c' Scholarship So-
ciety '289 Bronze ' N, Silver Medal 'ZSWQ
3W'erg Pres. of G. A. A. 'ZSWQ Soph. Jr.
Sr. Capt. Ball Teamsg Jr.-Sr. Capt. Ball
Teamsg Track Team '27g Associate Club Edi-
tor of Log '29g Asst. Sports Editor of Re-
view '28Mg All Star Volley Ball Team 27
ALICE J. 1zoLsQN
.rwerg Fr. captain mu Champs T265 Hame-
coming Comm. 'Hwy Ir. Fr. ,Party Comm"-
'28g Sr. Girls' Glee Club. Y
3'er: Bronze Scholarship Medalg Chess and
Checker Club: Scholarshp Society.
'V -C N
GERTRUDE ROBENBLOOI A
, 3'er: Capt. Ball 'Beam '26-'29:' Lihrary Stu!
29. . ., N. , 335- :Wi 'Z'
- 'x een- A- 'ne' Q".
H' as-we 1 me-"'i!h.1
'gf .. -- .vm-V ' f
5 T We ' if
T iv Qui, f geggfggs
T " 'ff' .- 'x .ff-QQ
W I ,Riff-f Stir.
. 'V U, iv-r
. ., . ss.-
, " ',,feu,r.
,..f..4., -. ,.. ,. ,-.. ..- .. -, .
3'A'er: Inter-room aBseball '293 Inter-room
Basketball '29, B. A. A.
HARRY B. ROTKIN
Interclass Track '27, '275Q, f2811Q: Debating:
Lincoln Oratorlcal Contest '28, Orchestra '26,
'26!2, '29, Color Committee, Tuley Debating
3VQ'er9 G. A. A.: Room Captain Ball Team,
Senior Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus '26M,.
Treble Clef Club QSM: Senior Girls' Glee
Club '293 Inter-room Captain Ball Team
B. A. A., Junior Hi-Y '26M:g Latin Club
HARRY D. SALTZBERG
Mixed Chorus '25W, '26, 'ZGM5 Library
Staff 7872, '29, Hall Guard 'ZBWQ Freshte,
Baseball Team 'ZSM5 Inter-room Volley Ball
Champs '28V:5 Inter-room Basketball Champs-
Capt. Ball Team '25-'26w5 Senior Girls'
Glcc Clubg G. A. A.
HARRY SHERMAN ' SCHECKERMAN
Vice Pres. Class '293 Pres. Tuley Art Club
'29: Art Editor Loi '29s Art Editor Review'
'29: Associate Art ditor Rev. '27, '275Q, '28,
zghairman Class Nite '29: Founder Art
X, , a, .
,J Ik 5
Pres. of Chess and Check5z'C111b '29""VfEe"M
Pres. of Chess and Checker Club '295 Asst.
Feature Editor of Log '29g Letter Mang Capt.
of Checker Team '28, '29g Picked for all city
Checker Team QSM.
G. A. A.: Room Capt. Ball Teamg Glee
From Daytime High School, Daytime,
Basket Ball "T" Man '2Q,?'lasket Ball
Inter-room Champs '29. , ' '
EVELYN sl-IANE 2 5 '
Inter-room Captains 'fall Champs 7654:
Freshie Party 'ZBAQQ fast "Y0u're a C -
Ck00'i SeC'y-Trea Girls' Glee Club '29'
TMVLQ1- f our
Editor of Review '29: Orchestra '26-'29g Sec.-
Treas. oi Orchestra: Charter Member of Boys'
Glee Clubg Pres. of Boys' Glee Club '28M::
Hi-Y '29: Medal Mang "T" Man: Banner
Man: Captain of Senior Champs 'ZBWQ Prom
Review Stai '18'A:tCircu1aitlou Mgr. Review
'29: Sr. .Hi-Y Treas. '281,Q: NSE Hi-Y Sec'y
'Bs orchestra '25-asm gist. Bus. Mgr. Gold
and,,Blue '28V2': Circula on Mgt. Log '29, '
, ' .K 1 ,- C
, f 443345 Cf 5351 ' ' r
'ecfeai " 'amd FT 2 fzmz ru eel Ch
Z?-:gg grouse' 2151215 Scholursgtp 50523151
' Q 1' ---f 'VW V ,
'3'A'ersf2f9' ' tt fpvinliz Review. Rmrter
qw- Hi me Qsf'28:'-.cada-ter Member
scnifmnsfg E fr
4 , 1
4 A - -.ff f . at 55. azz'
W . ,- ..v lt 1' . .iggyt 1
- i 4, .-' ,r..s.iifeL Q
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PEARL suux 'leg
Ser: Library taF"'28'1Ag"29:"0ter'CEx5 '29g
Hall Guard '29:'Log Typist '29,
KATHERINE J. SIEGEL
3W'er: Pres. T. C. Lassies 'Z9g Chairman
Altrua Candy Sale 'ZSWQ Chairman T. C.
Lassie Candy Sale '28W.
Class Oratorg Volley Ball Champs 'ZBWS
Basket Ball Champs '295 Indoor Baseball
'27, '27W, 'ZBQ Review Staff '27, '27w: Log
Staff '293 Latin Club '27,
AL SLOTSKY '
3Vz'er: Inter-room Baleballj Inter-room Bas-
ketballg Inter-room Volleyball.
PEARL L. SMITH
31A'erg Class Sec'y. '29g Pres. T. C. Lassles
'ZSEQQ Sec'y Jr. 3 Arts '28: Winner Jr. 3
Arts Oxatorical Contest '28g Cast T. C. Las-
sies Plays '27'A:, '28g Log and Review Typist
283 Ezichange Editor Review '29g Chief Typist
og ' .
IREN1: scgowxr A . Q,
CTQ3p0a11f' Ball 1.264154-'ZTR' Sr. GUI!" 'Glee
- ubg Art in V Lag '29g Member Scholarship
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Co-Winner Lit. Soph Debate Champ '271,Qg
Vice Pres. Latin Club '28',Q: Adv. Mgr. of
Log '29g Tuley Debating Team '29.
3Werg Swimming Team '27: Captain Ball
Team '26g Mixed Chorus '26.
Swerg Mgr. Track Team '29g T man: Medal
Mang Banner mang Marshall '28lA, '295 Vice
Pres. Sr. Hi-Y 29: Scholarship, bronze, silver,
gold medals: Chairman Picture Comm. '29g
Asst. Sports Editor Log '29.
EDWIN STALK -
Asst. bus. mgr. Log '293 Cast of "Captain
App1ejack'g Class nite comm. '29g Sr. Flan-
nel Trouser Comm '29g Fire Marshall.
Library Staff '28'A,, '29g Sr. Girls' Glee
Club: Jewish Youth League: Altruag Jr. 3
Artli Log Typist.
RUTH STONE ' '
,i3'y9'er: Franklin Society: G. A. A.: Lit.
Sophsg Jewish Youth League.
356'er5 Soph. Picnic Comm 'ZPA5 Inter-class
Capt. Ball Team: 'Mfg-'Zig Yolley Ball Team
1756, '28, '29: Vice Pres Ir. 3 Arts 4895.
BEN TARRANT 1
3'f9'erg 'Inter-room Baseball '295 Inter-room
'Basketball '295 Inter-room Volley-Ball '29.
3'ri'er5 lixed Chorul 'ZGVZQ Ir. Hi-Y '26lffg-
'Hg Sr. Hi-Y '28, '28V2, '29: Charter Member
of Gleemen '28, '29: Cast of "Romeo and
juliet"g Handbook Staff '29,
3'erg Feature Editor Log '29g Chess and
Checkerg Checker Team '28E4:, 295 Honor
Fire Marshallg Chess and Checkerg Boy
Scout Club '26g Hall Guard '29.
ALBIN T. TOBIASZ
CPublio:ity Sta! Log '29g Member Tuley Art
Captain Ball Team 7692: Mixed Chorus
'27.b'28Wg Girls' Glee Clubg Member Latin
3'erg Co-Editor-ln-Chief Loi 29: Bus. Mgr.
"Crimson Star" '29g Sac'y- teas. of IRM!
Chorus '29: Mgr. Basketball Team, Llghtrand
Heavies '281fh, '29: Baseball Mgr. '285 Inter-
room and Class Baseball Champs 0895:
Medal 'mang "T" mnng Banner man.
ALICE E. UNGER . ,,T, Q
Swan Captnln Ball erm, QSM. '27'!g.i"I561'5!i
Debating Contest '26Vg: Adv. Comm.: Altrue
'29: Sr. Girls' Glee Club '29s Current Events
Entertainment Comm. '29. rg, f'
llixed Chorus '2756-'2856: Treble Clef Club
'28, '28V2: Operetta '29: Flower Comm. '29g
Sr. Girls' Glee Club '29s Orchestra '29.
351014. Lihraiy.3tm'! '28, 0854, '29:jtAl!IRl
Program Comm. 29: Chairman Class Mo 0
Comm. '29g Sr. Girls' Glee Club' Review Staff' A
'28W, '29. '
SWYBYQ Inter-class Swimming '27Vg-'28V2:
Swimming Team '27-'29: Mgr. Swimming Team
'29g Life Saving Corps 'ZGWQ Log Staff '28:
Library Staff '29g Chief Usher "Crimson
ABRAHAM J. WEISBROD
3erg Managing Editor Log '29g Chief ol
Marshallsg Chairman Pin and Ring Comm.:
Editor-in-Chief Tuley Handbook: Editor-im
Chief Cheerbookg Chairman Hi-Y Campaign
Comm.: Pres. Lit. Sophl: Pres. Jr. Hi-Y.
..3'A'erg Inter-room Capt. Ball Team '27 5 Mixed
Chorus '271,Q: Sr. Girls' Glee Club '29.
Track Team '27g Inter-room Capt. Champs
'28g Jr. Freshie Party Comm. '28g Vice Pres.
G. A. A. 'ZSWQ Volley Ball Champs '28545
Inter-class Capt. Champs '28V2g Sr. Swim-
ming Champs '28B4:: Pres. G. A. A. '29g Log
HARRIET WISE' .., ' S' W.,
334 erg' Chairman ot"'!.itr A Comm., '27"w
Mixed Chorus '2l: Orchlstrasqgflwgxvbfreble
Clef-Club 'IPAQ Sl, Gil'lS', Glee Cll1l'Fl'29.,Sb
JEROME WISNIEWSKI ' ' "
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Mixed Chorus '273 Vol
ley Ball Champs 'ZBWS
3'Aa'er: Vice Pres. B. A. A. '28Vz9 Pres. B.
A. A. '29g Track Capt. 28V2, '295 Inter-room
Valley Ball Champs 7814: Basketball Champs
'29: Medal, "T" and Banner man.
Chief Biographer Log '29g Mixed Chorus '27W:
Inter-room Capt. Ball Team '29g Sr. Girls'
Glee Club '29g Adv. Comm. Altruag Sr. Freshle
Party Comm. '29.
JOSEPH P. WRONA
BFrgshAChecker Team: Lit. Sophg Latin Clubg
Sr. Girls' Glee Clubg Franklin Societyg
Altru: G. A. A.g Jr. French Club.
Tuley's Baseball Team '29: Soph. Indoor Team
B. A. A. '27-29.
MORRIS J. BARASCH
SAM A. FABIAN
LEONARD G. SCHAK
Q 5 sy Y' sew E,-iagfg ggi
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Class Prophecy 4
Dressing room back stage of Palast Theatre, New York.
She: Oh Mariel l'm so thrilled. Tonight means the realization o-f all
my life's dreams, my hopes, my aspirations! To think that l can peer thru
the curtains and see my name in large electric lights. just imagine-and
tonight as the curtain goes up l will make my debut to the great world. Oh!
l'm nervous: l wish it were over. ' '
Maid: Dear Madame, with your sincere effort and the many rehearsals
l'm sure that the critics will all be in your favor.
She: Thank you Marie-You may go now. fMaid leavesj.
He flinteringlz May l have the pleasure of interviewing Madame Kan-
She: And who are you, may I inquire?
He: l represent the Gimple Producing and Moving Picture Company.
l am here for signing up a contract with my firm.
She: Pardon me! Something in your voice attracts me as l'm sure
l've heard it somewhere before.
He: Probably madame, for many years l have interviewed all the cele-
brities of the world.
She: May l see the contract please? fsees the name Harry Abrams
on itj HARRY ABRAMS! Surely no relation to the HARRY ABRAMS
of the Tuley High School Class of l929.
He: Well! Well! Tuley High School - my but that brings back
tender memories-Why certainly l am he! and you, you're not-Well l'm
astounded, if it isn't MAY KANEVSKY. May! Why this is too good to
She: Harry Abrams! Oh how happy l am to think that once again l
meet one of my old class mates, please be seated. Do tell me, after 20
years, what has happened to you and all of our old friends.
He: Well it's a long story--After leaving Tuley l completed four years
at the U. of Crane. While there l became very friendly with RUTH GOLD-
DERG and shortly after graduating from Crane the inevitable happened-
we were married. That was the beginning of the end, first it was shoes by
HARRIET VVISE., then Gowns by the Parisian modiste Mlle. LA-PATIN:
Hats by MABEL S'l"E.lN: Face Packs and Beauty Treatments by ,ALICE
ROLSON, and Marcels and Hair Goods by THOMAS. For a while l could
stand it, because my salary as reporter for the OZACn:Gazette warranted
such extravagances. On the same paper was JOEJSHANKER, who full-
filled the position of editor. Among our class-mates were HARRY SCHE-
CKERMAN and IRENE. SOKQLSKI, who were the cartoonists: and JUNE
GELLER and ANNE FIRSTENBERG were the star reporters: and ALICE
Continued on Page 68
Chairman Reception Committee 1
Chairman Pin and Ring Committee
Chairman Picture Committee
,Nw , ,M ,.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.g Altruag J. Y. L.g Hobby:
BERTI-IA B. BOLASNA fBirdieJ
T. C. C.: GLA.-A.: Altruag Capt. Ball
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: President of Commer-
cial Club '28'Ag, '29:' T. C. C. Capt. Ball Team
'28- 29: Pin and Ring Committee: Heroine of
Commercial Plly '29g Commercial Log Edi-
tor: commercial Review Editor: Hobby: Mak-
LOUISE Cldhcll BURG
T. C. C4 G. A. A.5 Altria: I. Y. L.: Hobbyq
JM. -.,, .
ANNE CIBULSKY I :If V..g .
,,T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Captain Ball
Team '27'A:-'29: !T. C. C. Cast QSM, '29:
GERTRUDE DE BOOR
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Lit. Sophs:
Hobby: Gab and Ice Skating.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Comptomeier Awards:
BERTHA DOAQE ,
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: I." Y. L.: Honor Student:
Hobby: Piano. -. C7
4. T. C. C.: J. Y. L.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Chair.
man Picture Committee: Hobby: Reading.
C C G A A
T. . .: . . .7 A1trua'-.C .3511-.
Team: Hobby: Dancing. 7 'L 'MM ' I., '
,fp ' . A . -J
,,,. 4 ,f
MABEL ,-'DDRSCH fldabsb
YI.--QE'c.g Altrua: Lit. sapns: Hobby: Dane- ' r
MAE nogjldwsxi . A
' T. C. A.: Altru: Capt., Ball Team: 1
5955751 li .1122 .
..,- ...4...., ,-
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is Bites' ' '
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: J. Y. L.: Hobby:
MARTHA FRAZIN 1Martyl
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrun: J. Y. L.: Pic
ture Committee: Hobby: Dancing.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Swim-
ming and Horse-back Riding: '
IDA GELFAND '
T. C. C.: G. AJ A.: Lit. Sophs: Capt. Ball
Team: Hobby: Jabbering.
BERTHA GLEICHER 1Bertiel
Treasurer of the T. C. C.: Altrua: G. A.
A.: Motto: Smile.
T. C. C. : G. A. A.: Altrua: 1. Y. L.:
Honor Student: Secretary of Commercial Club
'29: Hobby: Dancing. '
Agra., ' ,
IRENE GURSKI ' T .
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Aittua: Hobby: Danc-
ing, Sports.: , Q -' ,- A
V, ,: 5 '1r.1',l. , ,:f,L-.'- H .
BEATRICB nom! aiu! '
T. C. C.: G. A. LQQAXCIIIA: Lit. Snug T.
C. C. Cast 79: Robby: Athletics.
. i A
Hobby: Helping Mr. Mans.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: T. C. C. Cast '29:
Hobby: Dancing and Singing.
BEATRICE JANOWSKY QBeadyJ '
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Swim-
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: T. C. C. Cast
'28W: T. C. C. Capt. Ball Team: Pin and
Ring Committee: Hobby: Swimming.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Comptometry Awards:
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altruap Hobby: Tennis
Vice Pres. Commercial Club: Mixed Chorus
'2?:bG. A. A.: T. C. Lassie: Secy Ukelele ,
C U . I 1. '
RUTH KOPELS '
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Hobby: Talking to
Old Man Mans. ,,,.
RUTH KUKEE '
T. C. C.: Lit. Sophs: Afltrua: G. A. A.
G. A ff '
Rosie KUTCHINSKY '
T. C. C.g G. A. A.g Altruag
Teamg Hobby: Swimming.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altruag J. Y. L.g Capt.
Ball Teamg Hobby: Swimming.
LILLIAN LUSTGARTEN 1Lusty7
T. C. C.g G. A. A.g Lit. Sophsg Altruaz
BEATRICE LYNGE qseanafig f
T. C. C.. G. A. A.. Liz. suns. lima:
- .--4 fu..
T. c. C.. G. A. A.. Altruag T. c. c. cm
'ZQSQQ T. C. C. Capt Ball Teamg Hobby Swim-
..I. C. C.i.A1t:ua3,.Annex Girlg H
ing. -1- X' N
STELLA MAZZITELCI' .
T. cp G.: G. A.. A.. Aiming -ggpns. 'ii -...., W
Hobby: Rezidingl and Swimniink.
ANNE MILLEF. . 1 ..
x 1 .p- 'xx
T. c c :G A. .4.pfLis. sqm. cqngjqsmegem E
'lxwmsb Hobbya, Swimming.. ,
A .5 l.
4 . f
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Lit. Sopbs
Capt. Ball Team: Hobby: Jabbering.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Comptometer Awards
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: J. Y. L.: Altrua: Hob
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Aitrua: Honor Student
G. A. A.: T. C. C.: Altruag Hobby: Laugh
FANNY RASHKY Y
i G. A. A.: T. C. C. 5 Altrua: Hobby: Tllk-
LEONA RAsKxN A
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Singing.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Swim
. -f.. .
Pu yu Ffwriyl-sefzzefn
T. C. C.: G. A. A.g Altruag Hobby: Sports
T. C. C.: G. A. A.g Capt. Ball eamg Hobby:
T. C. C.: G. A. A.g Altruag Hobby: Danc-
T. C. C.:
ing and S
G. A. A.g Altruap Hobby: Danc-
B. A. A.: T. C. C.3 Comptometer Awardlg
T. C. C.: G. A. A.g Altruap Hobby: Music.
MARCELLA SIMPSON QSimpJ
1. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altruag Hobby: Dancing
" T. C. C.: Altruaj Hobby: Dancing.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Fishing.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Capt. Ball
Team: Hobby Dancing.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Danc-
DOROTHY E. WARSHAFSKY
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altxua: Altrua Candy
Sale Committee TSW: Hobby: Golf.
Class President: Inter-class Volley and
Capt. Ball '27'A:-'29: Capt. Frosh Volley and
Capt. Ball Team '28-'29: G. A. A. Award:
Committee 29: Chairman Pin and Ring Com-
mittee: Honor Student '28Mz, '29: Calculating
Awards: Hobby: Athletics.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: J. Y. L.: Hobby:
Athletics: T. C. C. Capt. Ball Manager.
1 T. C. C.: 0. A. A.: Altruag Hobby: Danc-
' E- 423-gE6?g?mo.i4?'O:f'gQ? '
f . .
:M in 'ZH' fi,wg35'f5iiW
. ..-. ,-., ...:... . .,,,A,., f' web , , " 4 ' X,V.V., .A,., ,
, v - if .AW-H, .,..?gg- b,,,., if I wp.: 1..
A... 'xg ! - A x,,," lf, ,:., 7 3 ,Q
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Swim-
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Lit. Sophs: J.
Y. L,: Hobby: Athietics.
MARY CERONE lBudJ
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: T. C. C. Cast '29:
ELEANOR S. CHRISTENSEN qNel1ieJ
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Cap-
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: T. C. C. Cast
'29: Capt. Ball Team: Hobby: Dancing.
GERTRUDE COHEN fGusJ
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: T. C. C. Ticket
Committee: Hobby: Dancing.
STELLA C. CZYZO
T. C. C.: Altrua: Hobby: Swimming.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Capt, Ball
Team: Hobby: Whistling and Reading.
PEARL LENORE EHRLICH
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Review Staff: Hobby:
TL C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Dancing.
MILDRED GLASS fMillyJ
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Laugh-
ing and Talking.
MINNIE M. GOLDBERB
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: J. Y. L.: Capt. Ball
Team: Hobby: Sports.
G. A. A.: T. C. C.: Altrua: Picture Com-
mittee: Calculating Awards: Hobby: Reading.
T. C. C.: B. A. A.: Honor Student: Calcu-
lating Awards: Hobby: Sports.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Calculating Awards
'28LQ, '29: Hobby: Music.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: -Swim-
LOTTIE KULA CDottieJ
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Riding.
T. C. C.: G, A. A.: J. Y. L.: T. C. C.
Ticket Commmittee: Calculating Awards' ZSW:
Hobby: Selling Reviews.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Hobby: Swimming.
T. C. C.: Altrua: Current Event: Freshie
Team '27, '27Mg: Hobby: Reading and Ath-
SIGRIDE OLSEN CGoldiej
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Danc-
ing and Swimming.
Carl Schurz High: B. A. A.: T. C. C.:
Altrua: Lit. Sophs: Honor Student: Culcul-
ating Awards '28W: Hobby: Sports.
FANNIE SEGAL 1Fayj
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Capt. Ball Team:
Hobby: Skating and Dancing.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Mrs. Plum's
office girl: Hobby: Dancing and more dancing.
Honor Student, '29: T. C. C.: G. A. A.:
Hobby: Swimming and Skating.
FERN TAYLOR fRustyJ
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: T. C. C. Capt.
Ball Team: Manager of Capt. Ball Team:
Soph Swimming Team: Hobby: Horse-back
B. A. A.: T. C. C.: Hoby: Sports.
LILLIAN TOCZEK CAD
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Hobby: Dancing and
ESTELLE TRAGARZ tBettyJ
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Danc-
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: Hobby: Read-
ing and Dancing.
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: J. Y. L.: Hob-
by: Captain Ball.
ANNE WEBER fBobbieJ
T. C. C.: G. A. A.: Altrua: T. C. C.: Cast
'29: Hobby: Driving.
4 -it 9 'ir ws WW W' as
if L 49" sisqjfbaem 1398995 'E N
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sf WT'-f.s F- . 'A ---H'??"s R
sas ,str Q1. . . 5.
A black and gold walled room of an awe inspiring mansion. The tall,
slim lady lying languidly on a divan, reading a book is none other than
the famous society leader, Mrs. john Woldemar, jr., better known, by the
public as Miss Beatrice Holt.
The smaller woman in the room, the one busily sewing on a white velvet
gown, sighs impatiently, although a keen observer could easily discern that
impatience is not a frequent visitor to this sweet faced lady.
Miss l-lolt quickly looks up, upon hearing the sound, "Why, Mabel
Dorschf' she remarks, "what cause have you, one of Chicago's most fam-
ous modistes to sigh so wearily about?"
"Famous modistes have their woes, Beatief' explained the woman
called Mabel, "and just now l am wondering how l am going to get this
gown of yours ready in time for Esther's party Saturday."
"You'll finish it, l'm sure, my dear. At times when this novel that
Lillian Wolf wrote is a triHe uninteresting, l watch you sew, and don't think
that l haven't noticed the cunning dexterty with which you perform certain
prestidigitations and-why Mabel, what are you laughing at?"
"Oh! You just reminded me of Maz, who always tries to- use breath-
taking words, too."
"Yes, speaking of Stella Mazzitelli, how are her books getting along?"
A stately and imperative form sweeps into the room followed by a
beautifully limbed woman.
"Esther and Beatrice," cries Mrs. Woldemar in surprise, "how pleasant
to have you here, just in time for tea. Sit clown."
The taller woman. who is obviously the one called Esther, sits down
wearily. "l'm so tired," she explains.
Mabel, who had been silent up to now, says, "Well, one doesn't be-
come the president of a famous woman's club, easily, you know, Esther
Breger is becoming world renowned because of her activties in so many
famous clubs. Don't blush, Esther, l mean it."
They are interrupted at this point in their conversation by the entrance
of a subdued maid who has come in answer to her mistress' summons. One
is surprised to hear the occupants of the room greet her intimately, but the
mystery is explained when it is told that the girl is Ann Cibulsky, a former
classmate of theirs, who works as a maid simply to obtain material for an-
other story that she wishes to write.
While they are sipping their tea, Esther says, "You all remember Ann
and Emily Danowski? Well, they have been asked to perform their "Sister
Act" at a famous playhousef'
"lsn't it wonderful," cries Mabel. "Just think how long they have
been trying to put it over,"
"What has become of those three inseparable pals, Harry Redman,
Mitchel Ecieszke, and joseph Terek? l haven't seen them for about five
years," suddenly asks Beatrice.
QContir1ued on Page 130,
Ah! For the life of a Senior, the hopes of all under graduates.
The Senior Class of '29 has, without exception outdone the best ef-
forts of any previous class. This is due, for the most part to the splendid
support and spirit of co-operation between the members of this class.
ln regards to athletic, the boasts of the Seniors cannot be exaggerated.
ln track, "Al" Wolf was assisted by Shanker, Spinker and Grech.
The captain of the Tuley Baseball team, as usual, was a Senior. Nick
Podlewski, Mutchnik, and Balkin also found berths on the team. Jacobson
and Sam Weintrob represented the Seniors on the Swimming team. Paul
Kahn was our Bobby Jones.
Lil Widmar, Charlotte Rappaport, and Lil Bernstein represented the
Senior girls in Volley Ball, Swimming, and Captain Ball.
The Senior girls are the reasons Why the boys pay such little attention
to their lessons. - Specimens of the weaker sex as Goldie Olsher and Helen
Mermelstein received most of the attention of the Senior boys.
The Senior teachers will always bring pleasant memories to the minds
of the graduates: Oscar A. Olson, chemistry teacher: Mr. Tanner, guardian
of the library: KHVH commercial law, and economy teacherg Mr. Casner,
economy propounderg Mr. Wedgeworth, U. S. History tutor, and last, but
not least, our be-moustached civic peclagogue, H. A. Michael.
The Tuley Review, the voice of Tuley, was headed by joe Shanker,
Eugene Ozag is his able editorial writer.
The Senior girls made the freshies feel at home in Claus' Gym, when
the Senior-Freshie Party came off. The welcoming address was delivered
by Goldie Olsher.
The Franklin, a Senior sponsored society, was headed by Abe Hoffman,
Pres.: Alice Freidman, Vice Pres.3 Anne leader, Sec.g Ben Glassman, Treas.
The climax of this senqester's social activties was the Senior Franklin
Prom, which was held at the beautiful Columbus Park Casino. A general
"hot time" was had by all. Credit for the success of the Prom should be
given to H. Abrams, R. Kobrin, and Mr. Jacobson, members of the committe.
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Bolotin, Wm. D.
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Grech, Walter A.
Polikofl, Bernard l.
Rolson, Alyce June
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The Junior class this semester has distinguished itself in practically
every event and affair that took place. A great deal of credit is due to
the official organ of the Juniors, the Junior Three Arts, which supports and
co-operates with all Junior activities .
The successful administration of this organization was headed by Har-
riet Maci, who showed herself fully capable of holding the office to which
she was elected. Simon Schnitzer, vice-president, did not have much of a
chance to show his abilities. Blanch Sosnovick, secretary, proved herself
fully capable of taking the minutes of the meetings. The "Shekels" rested in
the experienced hands of Mary Bernstein.
A Junior-Freshie party sponsored by Miss Claus, was one of the out-
standing social events of this semester. The picnic at Miller's Beach, ln-
diana, held on June 2, also proved to be a wonderful success.
On the Review staff, one of our able Juniors, I. Marshall Jacobs, served
as Feature Editorf
It may be truthfuly said that the Junior had a stellar semester in all
lines of athletics and activities. Many Junior rooms found themselves in
the semi-finals, but none could win the championship. Pete Lerner, the
track flash, aided materially in all meets, while Blackman and Halcomb also
helped pile up points in the favor of the Juniors. Getzow and Novak upheld
the laurels on the swimming team.
The Junior girls also showed up splendidly in their spheres of athletic
competition. Ray Cohen, Rose Kaplan, and Eleanor Larson, represented
the Juniors in inter-class swimming competitions. The Junior girls also held
their own in volley ball and captain ball.
The Spring Dance sponsored by the Juniors under the auspices of the
Junior Three Arts, proved to be, next to the Franklin, the biggest social
event produced in Tuley.
ln general the Juniors were extremely active in all school affairs. They
played their part well in this year's drama of school life.
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Sf halier, Florence
Schwartz, Edythe M.
Smith, Gertrude i
Wandner, Sam I
The Sophomores, with a year of experience behind them, have been
able to organize and produce work worthy of them. It may be truthfuly
said that every extra-curricular activity in Tuley bears its quota of Sopho-
As usual, the Literary Sophomore Society acted as the official organ of
the Sophomore class, and arranged in its program participation in all lines
of outside-the-program activities.
Ben Gorelick, the president of the organization, has been able to place
it among the foremost of Tuley's organizations through his energetic and
untiring interests, and the close cooperation of the other officers, T. Hoffman,
vice-presidentg E., Siris, secretary, and Ben Goldman, treasurer.
The interesting and snappy programs, which were held in the Lecture
Room every Monday before a large crowd of enthusiastic Sophs, and upper-
classnjen, also helped put the society into the position it now occupies among
Tuley's leading organizations. A
The teachers of the Siophs shall not soon be forgotten: Miss Stehman,
with her Nebucahdnezzar and l-lelioglabus, with her battles of Marathon, and
Carthage, the sack of Rome and the decline of Greece will always leave pleas-
ant memories of Ancient History. Also, much "midnight oil" was used in
studying the beloved Caesar in the Latin language with Miss Lawrence.
Misses Flagg, Consoer and Scholpp also added their bit to the worries of
the Sophs. Notwithstanding this, the Soph studes could be seen pondering
over some difficult geometry problems that were bestowed upon them, or
trying to figure out why it was necessary to take Zoology.
With Stein as captain of the basketball team, Tuley may well expect
a place in basketball circles. Also, with the help of midget Laken, the
Sophs may be well proud of their part in the school athletics. Rosenthal
and Lipshitz are to be congratulated on their showing on the swimming team.
Edith Dahl, Gerty Byron, and Adele Freeman should be credited for
the showing they made among Tuley's Mermaids.
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Fflski. Florence C.
Lissner, lsadore Edw.
Sandman, Harry B.
Schneider, Ella Rose
Sle. iclia, Helen
Walker, Ruth Lillian
Witt, Harry H.
"Don't you worry, Freshie,
Don't you cry:
You'll be a Senior
By and By."
A brand new crop of Freshies, 500 strong, mobbed the halls of Tuley
on the first day of school. And what Freshiesl No tall lanky first year tu-
dents were in sight, only freshies of the most diminutive stature.
Eyes wide open, dressed in their Sunday best, shoes polished, hair
combed slickly back, teeth brushed, radiating innocence, they came and
that's all there is to it. They just simply came. Tiny eyes, but they're not
so dumb. Even the quips and jeers of the haughty upper classmen could not
entirely subdue their exuberance.
Philip Jacobson, Wally Fish, and Meyer Tuflin, distinguished themselves
as mermeng the class was well represented in baseball- All in all, the
athletic material presented by the Freshmen class proved to be the best in
Frosh history at Tuley.
The Frosh play was well acted, and scored a huge triumph for their
class in the dramatic field. K
The Frosh registered several social successes in their Farewell Party,
and in their picnic, which was held at Miller's Beach, Indiana, the Summer
Haven of the Tuleyites.
F iguratively speaking, the Freshman year is the hardest period for the
newcomers to keep their heads above the water. Much credit must be given
to Miss Flagg, Miss Gregg, Mr. Altman, and Mr. Ventresca, for their able
guidance of the Freshies through their hardest period in school.
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Burl-Lhordt, Erna C.
Czarny, Jennie M.
Du Bay, Elsie
Fenslti, Rosalind M,
Fi Cher, Beatrice
Foreman, l'lrf men
Frittingr r, Pauline
Ginsbei g, Ethel
Paulsen, Evc lyn, Haze
Tre hansliy, Nlilton
Page Six ty-one
The Commercial Class of '29 has reached the peak of its success, due
to the unselfish efforts of the Commercial students as a whole, and the ener-
getic work of the officers of the Tuley Commercial Club.
The club acted as guide, and set for its members a route to successful
commercialism that will not be duplicated very soon. Esther Breger, ac-
claimed on the most popular Commercialities, was chosen president of the
T. C. C., Dorothy Kantor filled the position of Vice-President, while Anne
Greenberg, and Bertha Gleicher acted in the capacity of secretary and treas-
The Commercial students displayed their ability in literary work by
keeping the columns of the Review well filled with the activities of the Com-
mercial class. The editor required both literary and executive ability, and
Esther Breger, possessing both of these, was chosen for that position.
The entertainment committee, which consisted of Anne Cibulsky, Flor-
ence Levine, and Goldie l-liskovitz, is to be commended on their good judg-
ment in selecting excellent talent 'which was enjoyed at all of the T. C. C.
The Commercials took pride in announcing that they have quite a
number of the Honor Students in their domain. Lillian Wolf, George Quartz.
Millie Grodsky, and Ann Greenberg, are just a few of the bright lights.
Miss Frederick and lVlr. Marrs have exercised their influences to better
the Commercials in all ways. The Commercial Class has been very success-
ful in its activities, and proved itself to l:e one of the best Commercial classes
to leave the immortal portals of Tuley.
Page Sixty- three
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De Boor, Gertrude
Kenick, May E.
Konczyk, Estelle T.
Kopels, Lillian R.
Krueger, Shirley B.
Kubala, Amelia O.
Kurnor, Josephine T.
Mc Donald, Margaret
Macek, Caroline Dolo
Mikula, Anna C.
Nevelsky, Dottie, Dori
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Paraika, Mary M.
Rowan, La Verne, A.
Slawinslci, Stephania 1
Sima, Mary, A.
Swoboda, Mary, L.
Serlin, Dorothy B.
Servent, George. F,
Van Allen, Viola
Waitilc, Gladys A.
THE REVIEW OFFICE
Formerly "Kipper's Paradise," but now a resort
for decent people. It's location and size make it
the most suitable room in the school for a publica-
THE PHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY
Miss Winboldt and her classes here study the
spleen, the wonders of the circulatory system: she
terrifies the infant Frosh with the skeleton. tNot
on purpose, of coursel.
"Yoo! Hoo! Skinny, come on in, the water's
fine." Gross' "Pool Room" is the most favored
spot in Tuley. You can meet almost any Grad
here. The showers are delightful.
THE DRAWING ROOM
One of the best equipped drawing rooms in the
city. Spacious sky-lights afford a good view from
any direction. Mr. Cutting has charge of this room,
and largely due to his efforts, it is well supplied
with "objects D'Art.'
Pa ge Sixty-s1':c
The home of Knute Rockne's Coach of former
years. Kopp allows full use of the equipment. Bas-
kets have been set up at either end of the gym
,after the sport had been barred for 20 years.
THE CHEMISTRY LABORATORY After close to a half century of diligent work,
The secret is out! That horrible smell comes Mr. Fisk was succeeded by Mr. C. E. DeButts.
ironi Olson's place where the boys are busily en- Here Mr. DeButts keeps up the old custom of in-
gaged in mixing tluids. terviewing pappas and mamas,
THE ASSEMBLY HALL
One of the most beautiful assembly halls in the
city. Seats 1500. All productions of major import-
ance are held here. It has an enormously large
stage and is well ventilated.
THE LECTURE HALL
Headquarters of Miss Dole, our energetic music
instructor. Here a love for music is instilled that
only those students who have taken a course with
her can feel. All meetings of importance are held
THE PHYSICS LABORATORY
Here Henze amazes his classes with the wonders
of science. Batteries, Bunsen Burners, and other
paraphanelia which are eagerly inspected by the
knowledge thirsty Juniors, litter up the room.
' Page Sixty-seven
,W 39,554,450 Yrs Afb 0 GRN
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Class Prophecy -
fContinued from Page 401
MARSHELAK and SOPI-llE WIST publicity manager: while SYLVIA
FELDMAN and ALICE UNGER were the society editors.
Realizing that things had to reach a climax, l sued Ruth for a Divorce
naming SAM WEINTROB, the wealthy real estate magnate as the third
man in the case. The day of our arraignment before Judge BOLOTIN of
the Domestic Relations Court, l was astounde.d to learn that BERNARD
HAFT was the States Attorney. On the same day HELEN BLUM and
MAX CAl'lAN were called to the bar in a Civil Divorce suit. lRVlNG
EIMER and LOUIS SHERMAN were the attorneys for the defense. The
lawyers quarreled so much that it was necessary for the bailiff, ABE OP-
PENHEIM, to call in the Chief of Police LEONARD SCHANER, amidst the
giggles of the court reporters ANNE PETCHER, MOLLIE BASS, ETHEL
BASOFIN, FLORENCE ZAREMBA and BERTHA FEINSTEIN. But say
May, you haven't told me anything about yourself.
She: Well after leaving old Tuley, VIOLA BARNES organized a con-
servatory of Music and amongst the teachers on the staff were EDNA HAR-
RISON and LILLIAN KARR of the Vocal department: ANNE RAIVNO-
WITZ, ESTHER MLODINOFF, HELEN MERMELSTEIN, FAYE SEIGAL,
and ANNE RUBlN of the Piano Department, RUTH WElNRO'fH, HARRY
ROTKIN and SAM LlEBMAN, who are gaining fame as concertists and
teachers of the violin.
After teaching at this school for two years, l received an offer from
the B. and K. Corporation, owned by BEN BERKiOWlT'Z and PAUL KAHN,
to go on the le.gitimate stage. Among our appearing artists l was happy to
find EVELYN KOPELS, engenue, ,IEANETTE BINENFELD, character
woman, and scenario writer DAVE SHELIST, who is gaining great fame.
Among the technical property men were DAVE BRUSS, JOHN LAVENDER
and ALBERT SPEIGAL, husband of ,IEANETTE BINENFELD. While
traveling thru America we met PEARL SMlTl-l, the famous biographer, and
STANLEY LEWY, Ambassador to Russia. '
ln Chicago we were entertained by the Bald-headed Lions at their club
house. Some of them are RUEBEN AGRANOWSKY. ,lOE ElSENSTElN,
LOUIS SCHWARTZ, SAM FABIAN, ALBERT ARGENTAR, THEODOR
WlNKLER and JULIUS JAFFE. On the program was ANNE LEADER,
the famous suffragette, who spoke on "Why married men leave home."
MlLDRED WALDMAN, the world's most famous pianist, who won the
hearts of the entire world by her great art and who is now director of the
Grand Opera. FAY TUCHINSKY, the famous Whistler who recently ap-
peared at all the large the.atres also entertained us, and ETHEL DVORKIN,
the famous artist, gave an exhibition of her works. After leaving Chicago,
we came to St. Louis, where the mayor, BEN GLASSMAN, welcomed us.
He took us to see the Championship prize fight between ABE HOFFMAN
and NICK PODLEWSKI, which ended in a draw after forty-eight rounds
of fierce battling. From there the mayor took us to see the training school
for BIG SHOTS of which HERBERT TUCHINSKY is principal, ABE WEIS-
BROD, assistant principal, GERTRUDE GUNTER, Dean of girls, and the
fContiriued on Page 1251
EDWARD R. SOLOMCN HERBERT TUCI-IIANSKY
ABRAHAM VJEISBROD LEONARD MILLER
Managing Editor Business Manager
The Log Staff
Edward R. Solomon ...............,.,.........,.................... ............. E clitor-in-Chief
Herbert Tuchinsky ....,..,...,.....,..........,.,......r.. ,,,.....A..... C o-Editor-in-Chief
Leonard Miller .......,.. .........,........ B usiness Manager
Edwin Stalk .................. ......
Sidney Sinow ............. ......
l. Marshall Jacobs
Anne Leader ........
Ethel Dvorkin ......,
Paul Kahn ..........,
Assistant Business Manager
William Bolotin ..... ..Y...., .............. B o y's Sports
Edward Oppman ,,,,,, ....... A ssociate Boy's Sports Editor
Lillian Bernstein ,,,,,,,,,..4,,.,,,.......,.A.....,.................,...,.,.... Girl's Sports Editor
Frieda Eres .....
Albert Spiegel ..
May Kanevsky ..
Ephriam Glick .
Bernard Haft ....
The Log Staff 'T
-. ........................,.......... Asosciate Girl's Sports Editor
.......Associate Girl's Sports Editor
.......Associate Photo Editor
DaVld Shelllst ......... ........................ C irculation Manager
.........Associate Circulation Manager
Harold Palast ...... ..... A ssociate Circulation Manager
Assoicate Circulation Manager
Sam Liebman ...... ....... A ssociate Advertising Manager
Sol Matleen ......... ..................... P ublicity Manager
Mike Mocicki ...... ...... A ssociate Publicity Manager
.. ..... Associate Publicity Manager
Associate Publicity Manager
Pearl Smith ......
Helen Blum .......
Goldie Osher .,...
The Review Staff
joe Shanker .... ..,,7 E ,dilor-in-Chief
Meyer Galazan ..... .... A ssociate
, ,..,.A.,,,, Associate
Daniel Dribin ....
Sam Bernstein ...,. ..... M anaging Editor
Leo Rabinowitz ..... ......... ,,..
Anne Firstenberg, june Geller .... ...... W rite-Up Editors
Julius Berman .........., ..,...,. e.,....., ....i,..,.,. F e a ture Editor
l. Marshall Jacobs .,,.,.,, Associate Feature Editor
The Review Staff
Adam Penar ...........,....,........ . ...... Associate Feature Editor
E. Z. Oppman, Lil Bernstein .....,.
Harry Scheckerman .........
Eugene Ozag ......
john Hoffman ....
Dave Shelist, Ben
Glasman ...,.... .....
Pearl Smith ...,.....................
Harry Nusbaum ......
.. Exchange Typist
Abe Hoffman ............. President
Alice Friedman .. ....... Vice?-'President
Anne Leader ..... ............. S ecretary
Ben Glassman .....,.........,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,..,,.,. Treasurer
This semester has proved to be one of the most successful semesters
that the Franklin Literary Society can boast of. It is an all Tuley club, but
only graduating seniors can hold office. lts success is due to three things, the
first of which is its roster of officers.
Abe l-loffman, the president, presided at the meetings with as much as
could be expected from our "Abie." Alice Friedman, the vice-president, had
as her duty to arrange the programs. And she never does a thing but that
she does it well.
Anne E. Leader, the secretary, furnished the club with interesting and
Ben Glassman, the treasurer, showed himself to be an honest and effi-
Second was the wonderful cooperation that the students showed, in
their attendance of the meetings.
Last, but not least, is its sponsor, lVlr. Novotny. His paternal kindness.
his cheery smile, and his warm personality will long be remembered by those
who have come in Contact with him.
On lVlarch 22 the Daily News Oratorical Contest was held. The speeches
were to be on some subject relative to the Constitution. After ten minutes of
deliberation, the judges, Messrs. Olsen, Michael and Wedgworth, awarded
the first honors to Stanley Lewy.
A picnic, given at lVliller's Beach, June l6, was a huge success.
And last but not least was the Prom, the event of the semester. It was
given in cooperation with the Class, at the Columbus Park Casino, May 3l,
1929. It was a success, both financially and socially.
May the Franklin long continue to do the good work it has been doing
in the past.
Junior 3 Arts
Harriet Maci ...... .,......,....,. P resident
Simon Schnitzer .... ..... V ice-President
Blanche Sosnovik ........,....... ......................... S ecretary
Mary Bernstein ..............,.........,....................... Treasurer
"The 3 Arts," thought the junior, "the very essence of life, of achieve-
ment-Music, Literature, and Dramatic art, are imperative to me during my
sojourn in the Junior class."
ln the list of its achievements, as the Juniors endeavored to live up to
their name, a very unusual phenomena in Tuley, many successes stand su-
preme. The Spring Frolic, given at an opportune time, came out an un-
usual success. This success was also due in a large measure to the practice
dance held on the previous day, in which all backward juniors were taught the
noble art of contorting the motive appendages into all sorts of convolutions
never so attended by nature.
In living up to the "Dramatic" in the 3 Arts, the Juniors, following
precedence, presented a play, "The American Harem," which, however, broke
all precedence in the huge success it proved to be. This was due in a large
measure to our noted coach, Miss Mae Kanefsky, one of the most brilliant
coaches in Tuley.
All Juniors who suffered for weeks from acute indigestion will never
forget the memorable Junior Picnic, given in conjunction with the Sopho-
mores. Sore, bruised, sunburned, and cracked, the Junior who managed to
come to school during the following week enthusiastically dubbed it as the
best in centuries.
The music and literature of the 3 Arts was provided for in the enter-
taining and amusing programs always presented at the meetings every Tues-
day. These meetings always found a record attendance.
All due credit for the achievements of the semester, however, belongs to
the capable group of officers. Harriet Maci, the second female president
in succession, presided. Simon Snitzer, Vice-President, ably arranged the
programs and headed the various committees. Blanche Sosnovick, Secretary,
and Mary Bernstein, as financial head, are the other able officers.
Miss Leudemann, the sponsor, was highly complimented by Mr. De
Butts upon her fine work and effort to create orderly meetings.
ln looking over these officers and sponsor, is it any wonder that the
juniors reached the pinnacle of success in all undertakings? This semester
can never, according to popular belief, be surpassed.
The Literary Sophomore Society
Ben Gorelick .... ..... ..... .............. P r e sident
Ted Hoffman ..... ....A V ice-President
Evelyn Siris ..... ...,....... S ecretary
Ben Goldman .......................,.......................... Treasurer
The Literary Sophomore Society is maintained as an outlet for the ener-
getic spirits of the Sophs, who wish to participate in the activities of the school,
but are barred by the fact that they are only "suffermores," and under class-
men. This semester it has just completed a very succesful course that it may
verily point to with pride.
One of the traditions of the society is that an oratorical contest and
series of debates must be held. These have been very successful and the
debating team, Harry Vlfitt, Jack Charnow, and Evelyn Siris, have the enviable
record of having lcst only one debate.
The many activities of the semester included the annual April Frolic,
which came out a roaring success, and the two practice dances which also
proved to Tuley that contrary to general expectations, the Sophs can dance.
And the picnic-what Soph, l wonder, does not remember the day after
the Soph picnic, when he woke up stiff and sore, with a sunburned nose and
peeled shins, his stomach in a turmoil from devouring too many stale 'iwurstn
sandwiches cajoled down by his fair consort, hot pop and cold dogs, as he
blissfully stayed in bed, went absent from the mysteries of Latin and intrica-
cies of Geometry did not give it the much sought appellation of "Best picnic
l ever attended."
Miss Bergstrom, the Soph sponsor, resigned, much to their regret, but
assisted the officers in carrying out their plans contributed much to the suc-
cess of the semester.
Looking over the Sophomore list of accomplishments it is not surprising
at all when the officers who led them are taken into consideration.
Ben Gorlick, president, by means of his wise leadership and good judg-
ment gave the society a high place among Tuley's clubs.
Ted Hoffman, Vice-President, and Ben Goldman, Treasurer, capably
carried out all their duties and efficiently headed their various committees.
The records were well kept, due to the efforts of Evelyn Siris, Secretary.
due harshly, as she is young and ambitious.
Tuley Commercial Club
Esther Breger .,,,.. .,.,...,..... P resident
Dorothy Cantor ,,...A ....... V ice President
Anne Greenberg .... ,.......... S ecretary
Bertha Gleicher .... ...... ........ T reasurer
The club started their work very early this semester by electing its
Esther Breger, a prominent commercialite was elected president, Doro-
thy Cantor, vice president, Anne Greenberg and Bertha Cleicher, secretary
and treasurer, respectively.
The club sponsored an Assembly May 23, which proved to be a
The T. C. C. play, "The Red Parasol," coached by Rose Rabinowitz,
was given in the Lecture Room May 23.
June 9 the club sponsored a picnic at -lVliller's beach. The picnic was
a success socially and financially. The entire club deserves credit for the
success it Was.
The entertainment committee headed by Anne Cibulsky, furnished all
the program that those who attended the meetings enjoyed so well.
The club heartily thanks Miss Frederick, the sponsor, for her untiring
efforts to make this semester the most successful.
Helen Blum ....,...... ........... P resident
Q Jeanette Binenfeld .... ......., V ice-President
Frieda Hackin ................................ Secretary-Treasurer
What purpose is nobler than that of helping the needy, and giving them
the opportunity to enjoy some of the things the more fortunate enjoy? Thus
is the purpose of the Altrua.
With such willing workers for officers as Helen Blum, president, who has
her heart and soul in the club to help make this semester one of the most suc-
cessful it has yet enjoyed. Jeanette Binenfeld, vice-president, who besides
arranging the rnost enjoyable programsg also headedthe committees, and
Frieda Hackin, Secretary-Treasurer, who took care of the minutes and
"Shekels" which were quite numerous this semester, the organization was
bound to succeed. With the typical Altruism of our dean and sponsor, Miss
Claus, the Altrua has reaped the benehts of the untiring labors of this group.
The membership cards which were in the form of tags, the first of the
many novelties produced this semester, certainly brought a good share of
the funds of the Altrua. A dance was given in cooperation'with the Franklin
which was a success both socially and financially. A candy sale and cookie
sale were also held.
Aside from the fact that the Altrua is an altruistic organization, it is a
social club. So here is a toast to the Altrua, "May its success continue in the
future as it has in the past."
. . ,
Jewish Youth League
Daniel M. Dribin ..... ...,,,,..,, P resident
Edith Kessel ......... ...... V ice-President
Charlotte Rapaport .... ......... S ecretary
Cille Appelman .......,,...,. ,........,.,,.o,..............., T reasurer
ln a high school like Tuley where there is a great participation in various
activities, there is need for some staple organization like The Jewish Youth
League, in which the students are permitted to present their views on matters
pertaining to their own race. The end and aim of The Jewish Youth League
is to supply this means of expression for the students. A society like this
serves as a connecting link among Tuleyitesg the mere fact of its welcomed
existence testifies to that.
lt was unfortunate that the Y. L. had to be abandoned several years
ago: yet, as if the interim had fanned all the enthusiasm, then missing, into a
power strong enough to carry the society through this semester. The reorgani-
zation of the Jewish Youth League, needless to say, was greeted with whole-
hearted promises of future support.
Naturally, the choice of officers was made with a view of securing those
students who were vitally interested in the welfare of this organization. The
logical choice for the presidency was Daniel Nl. Dribin, and the unanimity
of his election proves that the students of Tuley have trust in his ability, a con-
fidence that is not misplaced.
Edith Kessel, the vice-president, is no less interested and active in Y.
L. circles,than lVlr. Dribin, while Charlotte Rapaport, and Cille Appelmari,
the secretary and treasurer, respectively, are continually striving for the bet-
terment of the League.
With so capable a group at its head, The Jewish Youth League, could
not possibly do anything but well this semester.
The highlight of the semester was an all-Tuley assembly, in which the
prominent speaker, Rabbi Kadushin, was the feature.
l Page Eighty-three
Adam Penar .,.,..,,,.............. .............A............ P resident
,lack Vfohl ..., .... ....... V i ce-President
Benjamin Leff ..... ............. S ecretary
Meyer Petrula ...., ............ T reasurer
Jack Charnow .,.,,..., , ,,.........,,,A.,.,,.,.,....,....... Chaplain
Phillip Hoffman .n,.,.......4..,........,,.......... Sergeant-at-Arms
The Tuley Jr. Hi-Y with its purpose banner "to create, maintain, and
extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Godlike
character, and to stand on for the platform of clean speech, clean sports,
clean scholarship, and clean living," has completed, what can be truly said,
the greatest and most successful semester in its history.
This organi7ation of Freshmen and Sophomore students realizing what
a hard task it had to perform in carrying out its purpose, went to work with
a "Never Say Die" spirit, and have emerged enthusiastic, with banners flying
and victory Won.
The Tuley Jr. Hi-Y has cooperated to the fullest extent with the Sr.
Hi-Y. No mark of distinction has been claimed by either one of the two
clubs, as both have shared equally in the work and expenses of the campaign.
The outstanding achievement of the Hi-Y clubs this semester has been
the dedication of Colonel Kopp's Gym with Knute Rockne, famous Notre
Dame football coach, as the chief speaker. To encourage the students to
support school activities, the Hi-Y Clubs have had several Pep Assemblies.
To promote the 4 Cs the Hi-Y Clubs have distributed blotters among the
students with an appropriate phrase calling attention to the 4 C's printed
on each blotier. The l-ii-Y Clubs have also held a Poster and Essay Contest,
sponsored the Clean-Up Campaign, and supported the student government
movement in Tuley.
Much of the credit of this semester's successful campaign fall due to
Mr. A. J. Keate and Mr. W. L. Maxwell, the sponsors of the club. The
officers who have worked diligently and faithfully also deserve Credit for the
success of the club. . I Y
Senior Hi-Y '
William Bolotin .... '
lsadore Spinlca .... ,...,. V ice-President
David Shellist ........ .A....... S ecretary
Ben Glassman ..... ,,,,,, T reasurcr
Daniel Dribin ..................,..,,...,,,,,.,.,.,,,,.,,,,, ,.,- C haplain
.. A most enviable record has been set by the Sr. i'liNY this semester, one
that will stand out in the history of Tuley. One of the prevailing factors of
this semester is the fine spirit of cooperation shown by the Jr. Hi-Y.
The Hi-Y with its 4C's platform, clean living, clean scholarship, clean
athletics, and clean speech, has achieved more throughout Tuley than any
other club in the school, the entire student body being engulfed by its work.
At the head of this energetic and enterprising club is Wfilliam Bolotin, a
member for two years, who has faithfully Worked and boosied lrli-Y work.
Assisting him is lsadore Spinl-La, vice-president, who has shared many of the
arduous duties of the club. David Shellist handled the secretarial work,
while Ben Glassman, a very reliable lad, managed the money. Daniel Dribin
The first enterprise of the semester was the publication of the Tuley
hand-book. A most able staff published the book, and with the cooperation
received from the Jr. I-li-Y, the pamphlet has been successful.
A campaign committee, with Harry Bortz as chairman, must be compli-
mented on the fine work that they have done this semester. As the Hrst step
in the campaign, they sponsored an essay contest on the subject of "Student
Government." Prizes were awarded. Posters were submitted in a contest
for the school Clean-Up and Paint-Up Campaign.
And lastly, the Hi-Y secured Knute Rockne, Notre Dame's football
coach, to speak at the dedication of the boys' gymnasium to Colonel Kopp.
A "T" lVlan's banquet was given in honor of the HT" Men in Tuley, thus
closing one of the most successful semesters of I-Ii-Y work in Tuley.
k , , , . -,im .-
T. C. Lassies
Kathryn Siegel .. . ....,........ President
Ethel Dvorkin ,,.. ....... V ice-President
Sara Kagan ........... , ........ Secretary
Henrietta Missner .........A........................ ..... T reasurer
This honorable society is one of which Tuley can really be proud. lts
enthusiastic members have done much, this past semester, in promoting high
moral standards of womanhood throughout the school. Clean Living, Clean
Athletics, Clean Speech, and Clean Scholarship compose the creed that these
girls strive to live up to. ,
Kathryn Siegel ccntrihuted much toward making the club what it is at
present, by her excellent administration as president.
Ethel Dvorkin, vice-president, was an industrious chairman of all the
committees and prepared very entertaining programs.
Sarah Kagan, in her capacity of secretary, capably and efficiently re-
corded the actions of this noteworthy organization.
Completing this roster, Henrietta Missner, as treasurer, kept money mat-
ters straight in a most remarkable manner.
Miss Weimar, the sponsor, is responsible, in an indirect, but still an im-
portant manner, for spurring the girls on to higher ideals and greater achieve-
The play i'Tuning Up for the Wedding," was a great success. Both
the Coach, Pearl Smith, and the cast are to he congratulated upon their
earnest efforts to make it such.
Abraham Vveisbrod ....,, ,,7,,,,,A,,,,,,., C aptain
,lOl'1n TLl'l0l'H3S .. ......,... Fire Marshall
Eva W. Claus ......,................... ........... F aculty Sponsor
Due to the unceasing efforts of Miss Claus, a most efficient Marshall
force was organized this semester. Abraham Weisbrod was chosen to cap-
tain the Marshallsg Edith Kessel was appointed chief of the girlsg William
Bolotin, lsadore Spinka, Ruth Goldberg, and Herbert Tuchinsky completed
the Marshall list.
Although small in comparison with previous Marshall forces, this semes-
ter's force certainly accomplished a great deal. The Marshalls deserve much
credit for their efficiency in keeping the corridors clear and keeping the
"Kippers" in school.
Each Marshall took his duty seriously and went about his work con'
Strict regulations concerning the entrance and departure from the rooms
and library were enforced. No student was allowed to leave the building
without a special permission from the office.
The Marshall force efficiently rendered their duties as ushers at all spe-
cial programs and assemblies.
Working in coordination with the Marshalls were the Fire Marshalls
who aided in bringing about efficient fire drills. John Thomas, chief, dis-
played fine judgment in selecting the members of his staff. E. Stalk, B. Pol-
likoff, l... Rabinowitz, l-l. Sheckerman, A. l-loffman, B. Bogeness, D. Shellist,
l-'l.iBortz, R. Kobrin, S. Matleen, and l... Schaner composed the Fire Marshall
B. A. A.
"Al" Wolf ......... ..... ........,...... ........... ,,,, P r e s ident
"Nate" Comess .... ........ ....,.... V i ce-President
"Pete" Moseson ................................ Secretary-Treasurer
The big ship. UB. A. A." had an energetic group of youngsters at the
helm this semester to steer its way clear of rocks and shallow iwater. The
basketball team, due to the zest displayed by its officers, was completely out-
fitted with suits and lumber coats. The track team also strutted out with its
regalia, consisting of new striped gold and blue track suits.
At the head of this ship stood the hale and hearty old sea captain "Al"
Wolf. its first mate, "Nate" Comess, was busy taking charge of the riggings
and sailsg while their able and energetic assistant, Secretary-Treasurer "Pete"
Moseson, was watching that all the potatoes were peeled.
A few new sports, basketball, boxing, wrestling, and a free throw tour-
ney received its initiation in the sport annals of Tuley. These sports furnished
the fellows with a new type of enjoyment and they found many willing
The indoor tournament was taken care of in its expected style while
volley-ball, a stable game, was eliminated to make way for the more popular
fields of sport. All-star teams were selected at the conclusion of the various
lines of endeavor.
The next event on the ship's calendar was the big B. A. A. circus. It
was the biggest enterprise this organization has ever sponsored, and they
really hope that it will establish precedence at Tuley so that their successors
will have a definite mark to strive for. This event was a huge success, also,
from the financial standpoint. It occurred during the latter part of May.
Kopp's gym was never so formally decorated and attired as it was for this
its gay participants, including those from the bearded lady to the seven-
foot giant and its numerous sideshows, furnished the crowd with a thrill
never to be forgotten.
The object that all the B. A. A. officers were looking forward to, was
to instill new ideas into the minds of the average student at Tuley. They
wished to break away from the ordinary trend of the line of sports. They
sincerely hope they have reached their long-sought for goal as the end of
their peaceful administration draws near.
Gu A. A.
Lil Widmar .......... ....,........ P resident
"Gertie" Gunter ...,. ....... V ice-President
"l:ritzie" Eres ............................................A...., Secretary
As the G. A. A. is the one all Tuley girls' organization, it has been the
custom of the female athletes and the officers to try to improve the G. A. A.
with each passing semester. This semester finds the G. A. A. sailing through
its affairs very smoothly. Not only has it been fortunate to be under the
guidance of excellent officers but it also has the support of Tuley's girls
back of it.
Lil Widmar, who is at the head of the organization, has proved herself
capable of guiding the G. A. A. Lil, who was vice-president of the G. A. A.
in the preceding semester, is also one of Tuley's outstanding athletes. Work-
ing in cooperation with her, is Vice-President Gertie Gunter. The work of
writing the minutes and keeping the 'ishecklesn fell to "Fritzie" Eres, who
has tried her best to make the G. A. A. a success financially. Lill Bernstein,
swimming manager, planned many novel meets and is to be complimented
on her fine work.
Besides the usual sports of Volley Ball, Captain Ball, and Swimming,
Baseball and Tennis were introduced. A Jr. Life-Saving Class was also
formed which added much to the interest of Tuley's mermaids.
Room 205 won the lnter-room Captain Ball Tournament. The funds
made from the G. A. A. party will go for the awards to be presented.
Thus the G. A. A. of l929 ends a very successful semester.
The Library Staff
With the moving and improving of Tuley's old library, our school has
placed it in a position to rank with the best libraries of the city. And more
room means better library facilities. On this account it was necessary to
add more girls to the staff. Only these girls can realize and fully appreciate
what work it is, charging and mending books, and arranging them so that
they can be easily found by any of the students.
According to the old system, books could be drawn out only four times
during the day, whereas it is now possible to charge and return books any
Mr. Tanner, the custodian, called "Uncle George," is loved and admired
by those who know him. A
A special staff-room has been given over to the librarians for their per-
sonal use. 'W '
The girls on the staff are not often, if ever, given duecredit and proper
recognition for their time and the diligent attitude they assume in their work.
The boys who have worked as pages must indeed not be forgotten.
The pages are: Morris Jacobson, Max Cahan, Abe Hoffman, Robert Be-
lofsky, Paul Kahn, Bob Kobrin, Harold Palast, and Sam Weintraub. The
girls are as follows: Cille Appleman, l'-lelen Appleman, Viola- Barnes, Mollie
Bass, Sylvia Palter, Lena Bellows, Dorothy Bernstein, Jeanette Binenfeld,
Helen Blum, Rose Blum, Judith Blumin, Mollie Blumenthal, Esther Cokliss,
Ray Cohen, Olga Drozdik, Ruth Fiedler, Frieda Finder, Shirley Finkelstein,
Lillian Fox, Lillian Goldberg, Ruth Goldberg, Peggy Gelfond, Frieda Hackin,
Riva l-loffing, Eleanor Kedrosky, Alice Kendron, Edith Kessel, Edna Kruse.
Anne Leader, Fannie Leonard, Hattie Michaels, lda Minch, Leia Miller.
Anne Moller, Esther Mlodinoff, Ruth Miller, Elsie Rosner, Gertrude Rosen-
bloom, Esther Sherman, Pearl Shucker, Gussie Sorkin, Pearl L. Smith, Mabel
Stein, Kate Siegel, Lillian Schneider, Alice Unger, Nettie Wander, Lillian
Weiskopf, and Ruth Weinroth.
t i j
Daniel Dribin .................,....... ...,., ...,.,......., P r esident
Viola Barnes .... .... V ice-President
Sara Kagan ...... ..... ,.... ..... ....... S e c r etary
The Tuley Scholarship Society has completed the third semester of
existence in Tuley. Organized a year ago by the Review Staff, it has con-
tinued as an organization emblematic of earnest endeavor in the field of
scholarship, which encourages scholarship, among the Tuley students by
The method of awarding medals has changed as the result of the insti-
tution of the four-mark system. l-leretofore, the basis for the award had
been the monthly marks of the individual. Henceforth, the awards will be
made on the basis of the student's semesterly marks. According to the new
system, any Tuley student receiving an average of 90 or above in four of
his major subjects for the semester, is eligible to receive a bronze medal. That
medal must be kept three semesters before the individual may receive his
silver medal, providing, of course, that each of these semesters he has re-
ceived a 90 or above in four major subjects as the semesterly average. Having
received the bronze and silver medals, the student must wait two more semes-
ters before he receives the medal symbolic of the highest scholarship, under
the same conditions. Thus, under these most difficult provisions, it will be
only the superior students who will receive their medals.
The organization this semester was headed by Daniel lVl. Dribin, a
recipient of a gold medal. Viola Barnes, also a gold medal student, occu-
pied the position of vice-president, and Sarah Kagan, possessor of a silver
medal, performed the duties of secretary and treasurer.
Page N inety-om:
l'larry Scheckerman ,,... ,,4A-,--,, P resident
Harry Bortz ............... ..... V ice-President
Alice Friedman ..,,, ,,4,A,,,,,, S ecretary
Ethel Dvorliin .... ...,... ,,,,,,, T r easurer
The Tuley Art Club is one of the newest acquisitions to Tuley's group
of organizations. Under the sponsorship of the ever popular, Mr. Cutting, the
club proved itself a most needed organization.
Harry Scheckerman, the president, Tuley's foremost artist, the Art Edi-
tor of the Log and Review, carried the club through its first semester exceed-
ingly well. Harry Bortz, the vice-president, carried out his duties as chair-
man of all standing committees as a veteran and excellently. The secretary,
Alice Friedman, recorded the activities at each meeting outside of the fact
that she is well versed in the use of the brush and palette. Ethel Dvorkin,
whose skill in poster painting is a recognized fact, composed the remainder
of the official body which have started the Art Club on its shining career.
Although its membership was limited to thirty, it has done more good
for the school than any other club. A Board of Censors was chosen consist-
ing of Miss Esther Cokliss, Mr. George Gutierez, Miss Elclen Genites, who
with the hearty backing of Mr. DeButts and Mr. Cutting kept all unartistic
posters off the walls. The club also gave Tuley a name in the Art Annals
City of Chicago by entering posters in the l930 Clean-Up Campain.
' Besides being a club for posters, the entertainment provided by the
entertainment committee for the school in general proved to be the best ever
seen by the pupils of this school. The programs, which usually constituted
from ten to twenty of chalk-talks, recitations, and instrumental solos, were
drawn up by Laura Rabinowitz, chairman, Al Tobiasz, Esther Cokliss, Edna
Sonkin, and l-lenry Nowack. At the Darnum and Daily Circus, the members
staged a delightful pantomime.
These various activities of the Art Club have given it a name that ranks
it with Tuley's oldest organizations. It is the solemn hope of its graduating
members that it will keep up the good work.
Page N inety-two
Chess and Checkers
Lewis Schwartz .... ,,,.,,,,..,,.,, P resident
lsadore Feinstein .... .......... V ice-President
Sam Polowsky .....,.,.,,,.,..,. ,.,,,A,,,....,,, S ecretary-Treasurer
The Chess and Checker Club had undoubtedlv the most successful
season since its organization in l922. With such well deserving officers as
Lewis Schwartz, president, lsadore Feinstein, vice-president, and Sam Polow-
sky, secretary-treasurer, this club could long endure.
The Chess and Checker membership tickets were printed and there was
soon a gathering that shattered records made by previous semesters. With
this good start, Schwartz started an inter-room checker tournament, which
was held in Room 229. lVlr. Espey, the renowned Zoology teacher,
was secured as sponsor. Room 205, captained by our president, won this
tournament. The team consisted of Glantz, Oppenheim, and Schwartz.
Schwartz was also high-point man. Room ZI l was runner-up.
For the first time in the history of Tuley, a round-robin chess champ
of South Haven was the undefeated champ, winning ten without a loss. Al
Badden, thridg Lewis Schwartz, fourth, and Herman Tavins, fifth. These
five composed the chess team to represent Tuley. Sokrensky received a gold
medal for the championship.
Next on the program was an inter-class checker tournament. The can-
tains were, for the seniors, Schwartz: for the juniors, Polowsky: for the Sopho-
mores, Bronsky: for the freshmen, Sugar. After a tight battle between the
iuniors and seniors, the seniors outwitted the juniors by a score of I6 to I4.
Schwartz again displayed his ability by being high-point man. The senior
team consiste.d of Schwartz, Tanenbaum, Spiegel, Tavins, and Glantz.
An individual checker tournament was held. Schwartz won this with
Polowsky a close second. Tanembaum placed third: Feinstein, fourth:
Wiseberg, fifth, and Klapman, sixth. These men composed the Tuley checker
team. Schwartz was elected captain.
Page N inety-three
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Current Events Club
Morris Fine .... .......,,,, P resident
Jack Cohen ......... ...,, V ice-President
Shirley Gorenstein ,,,,..,.,., ....... .,....,, S e cretary
The Tuley Current Events Club organized this semester to fulhll a grow-
ing necessity in the Murray F. Tuley High School, is one of the growing clubs
in Tuley. Under the able leadership of Morris Fine, president, the club has
already shown, in its first meetings, an ability to succeed in its purpose. The
other officers are: Jack Cohen, Vice-Presidentg Shirley Gorenstein, Secretary.
The purpose of the club, as put forth in its constitution, is as follows:
The advancement of citizenship throughout our school through the mediums
of current events and problems. To this purpose all members are devoting
their utmost of their ability.
Mr. Tingley is sponsoring this growing all Tuley Club. The Current
Events Club in its topics that cover diverse subjects has had speakers who
have been students, teachers, and prominent men and who have acquainted
Tuleyites with the world's problems. Besides this, every meeting has a well
organized musical and social part of the program.
Tuleyites with any interest in current events are urged to come to our
meeting and participate in the work of a club whose very purpose is the ad-
vancement of better knowledge throughout the Murray F. Tuley High School.
The Senior Girls' Glee Club
Ruth Goldberg ............ President
Cille Appleman ...... ,.......... V ice-President
Evelyn Shane ............. ..... S ecretary-Treasurer.
The Senior Girls' Glee Club is a very important Club in Tuley, although
one is not acquainted with it until she gets to be a Senior.
The main purpose of the Club is to have the Senior girls form a chorus
which renders a few vocal numbers on Graduation Night at the exercises. The
first number,, "Fallen Leaf," was readily started and followed with "Straw-
berry Fairn and other lovely selections.
The girls used great tact in choosing the officers of their organization
and the results were: Ruth Goldberg, President: Cille Appleman, Vice-Presi-
dent: Evelyn Shane, Secretary-Treasurer. These officers are to be given
many thanks for their efficient work.
Ruth Goldberg as chief executive led the club to success. Cille Apple-
man as Chairman of the pin committee with Anna Rabinovitz and lVluriel
Berman used their tastes to great advantage. Evelyn Shane kept account of
both the "Kippers" and usheclaelsn very satisfactorily.
Last, but by far, not the least is the untiring effort of Mrs. Gains whom
we must thank for carrying the chorus to success.
Page N inety-six
Mrs. Anderson ..... .... S ponsor
Paul Meloh .... ......... P resident
Bob Belofsky ......... ........,. V ice-President
Herbert Tuchinsky .........,................ Secretary-Treasurer
With the passing of time most of Tuley's organizations lose their char-
acter but the Mixed Chorus alone remains the same.
This semester the members of the Mixed Chorus were used to make up
the Chorus of the operetta "The Crimson Star," which was supervised by Mrs.
Anderson. This music club has just completed one of its most successful
semesters in the annals of its existence.
Mrs. Anderson's delightful leadership and personality did much towards
bringing the organization to its proper spirit. The musical ability of Mrs!
Anderson and Miss Dole, too, has reflected on all Tuleyis musical clubs and
their success during the past semester can be directly traced to them.
The officers have been unusually efficient. Paul Meloh, the president,
has wonderful executive ability, besides having a splendid voice. The vice-
president, Bob Belofsky, takes care of all the publicity. "Red" Tuchinslcy,
the secretary-treasurer, proved himself to be a capable officer.
Rehearsals are held twice a week, on Monday and Wednesday during
the fourth period. The result of these efforts is a choir of which our school
can truly be proud.
5 ,.... i
, ...v,.,5,:,,. ..,A f .
Page N me ty-aight
The Crimson Star
Mildred Waldman ...........,.......... Pres. Treble Clef Club
Herbert Tuchinsky ....,....... Bus. Manager "Crimson Star"
A Light Opera in 3 acts, "The Crimson Star," was presented in Fisk
Hall May 9th and I0th, by the Girls' Glee Club, under the direction of Mrs.
Hazel H. Anderson, assisted by Mrs. Mabel T. Stevens, in charge of cos-
tumes, Miss Theresa Ropp and Miss Clara M. Felch, who, with the Sewing
Department, executed the costumes, Miss B. Margolis, the Dramatic Coach,
assisted by Mr. C. F. l-lenze and Mr. G. W. Tanner.
Too much cannot be said of the smoothness with which the "Crimson
Star" was rendered and all who witnessed the performance, were unanimous
in voicing their praise in such a way, that those who worked for its success
felt themselves well repaid for their efforts.
Tuley's excellent concert orchestra, supplemented by Rosalyn Tureck,
pianist of the Girls' Cilee Club, furnished the accompaniment to the Opera
and the manner in which they followed Mrs. Anderson's baton, reflected great
credit to their teacher, Mr. lrving Letchinger, Director of the Orchestra.
The music of this opera was delightful with the choruses and solos ren-
dered in a pleasing manner. An intriguing plot was made more interesting
by the fine acting of Isabelle Dusberger and Bernard fSonnyJ Mirsky, who
furnished the comedy for the audience, and the lovely voices of Sylvia Ar-
beiter and Dorothy Schuman, alternating as the Princess, and Harry Goodman
as the Prince so delighted the audience that it was with a sigh of regret they
turned away when the curtain was rung down for the last time.
It is the rendering of such numbers as "The Crimson Star" that brings
out the best in High School Life and spoke well for the wonderful coopera-
tion of its Directors, the members of the Cast, the Tuley Students and
the Faculty. A
The Tuley Gleemen
Robert Kobrin ......,..............,..,..,......,............. President
Vitold Andrezeleck ,.... ............ V ice President
Meyer Galazan ...............,................ Secretary-Treasurer
The Tuley Gleemen is one of the most popular clubs in Tuley. The
members constitute a chorus whose purpose it is to render vocal selections
from time to time.
Organized last year, the organization has made rapid progress and in a
short time has produced the operetta "Romeo and Juliet" and several pro-
grams at various assemblies. Each time its programs were enjoyed and were
For the Hrst time in its history the club entered outside Glee Club com-
petition. Much of the enthusiasm shown by the members of the club and
the success of the club is due largely to the efficient president, Robert Kfob-
rin. The other officers are: Vitold Andrezeleck, Vice-President, and Meyer
Galazan, secretary-treasurer, who aided in putting the club among the fore-
most in Tuley.
The Gleemen have also aided in presenting the operetta "The Crimson
Star" by participating in it.
The club has many plans for the future and some of them will be car-
ried out next fall.
The fine spirit of the members is gradually attracting more and more
The future is full of promise for this organization. It has great aims
and with the aid of Miss Dole, the ever faithful sponsor, it hopes to make
Tuley proud in both inside and outside competition,
Page One Hundred
Treble clef Club
Mildred Waldman ..... ...................... P resident
Sylvia Arbeiter ...... ...... S ecretary-Treasurer
Dorothy Koppel .................................. Business Manager
Ther Treble Clef Club, an all Tuley glee club for girls, was organized
three semesters ago, under the able leadership of Mrs. Hazel Anderson. ln
the first semester of its existence, the members consisted of a small number
of girls who did not give any public performances, but who helped to con-
struct a solid foundation, upon which the present Treble Clef Club has
emerged. As it left its infancy and grew more mature, the club progressed
rapidly, until now it is a flourishing organization of Tuley- The girls have
appeared at numerous school assemblies, and at all times, have delighted
the hearers, by their outstanding ability. However, without the untiring
efforts and guidance of the club's instructor, Mrs. Anderson, it is doubtful
if it would have progressed as it did, in the comparatively short time of its
existence. The present officers of the Treble Cleff Club are: Mildred Wald-
man, presidentg Sylvia Arbeiter, secretary and treasurer, and Dorothy Kop-
pel, business manager.
The Treble Clef Club was the sponsor of this year's Tuley presentation,
an operetta "The Crimson Star." Mrs. Anderson selected as many
of the female principal parts, from the club as was possible, while the rest
of the girls took part in the chorus. But these girls best proved their sin-
cerity and loyalty by enthusiastically boosting the undertaking throughout
the school, in school, in corridor, and in class room. Judging by the out-
come of the operetta, it can be seen that they have received ample results
for their work. "The Crimson Star," which was presented Thursday anal
Friday,1May 9 and l0, was a veritable success and worthy of Tuley High
May the Treble Clef Club continue its good work in Tuley by spread-
ing the apppreciation of good music to its students, and may it rise to do
greater tasks in the future than those already accomplished in the past.
Page Due Hundred One
Tuley Symphony Orchestra
The Tuley Symphony Orchestra has again proved its success by the
ever stellar programs which it presented at all Tuley Assemblies. To have
a great repertoire and to interpret it with a true musical meaning required
a great amount of work and practice, and a serious attitude on the part of
its members and conductor.
Mr. Letchinger, our conductor, deserves much praise for his work in
developing this musical organization. We know that the entire responsi-
bility for the performance of the orchestra rests upon the conductor. The
conductor's baton is used to keep the players together: but, in addition to
that, it does much more, for it pleads to orchestra and audience alike, in
graceful motions-how to shade, accent, balance the tone, and more. details
in connection with interpretation, The orchestra members have evidently
well understood the language that Mr. Letchingefs baton speaks, as was
shown by their musical response to him.
Mr. Letchinger was ably assisted by Morton Feigen, first cello and stu-
dent conductorg Meyer Treshansky, concert master of first violins, and Tillie
Silverman, principal of second violins.
"Ts" were again awarded for two years service in the orchestra.
Work in the orchestra was made more interesting this semester because
of a greater variety of instruments. l-leretofore there had been a greater
number 'of stringed instruments, which made the orchestra more of a string'
ensemble, than a symphony orchestra. This semester we were well repre-
sented in both Wood and brass, as well as the stringed instruments. The
orchestra thoroughly deserves being called a symphonic group.
Space does not permit to mention according to their seating arrange"
ment. However, we wish to thank the following graduating seniors, who
helped to promote the success of the orchestra during this entire semesteQ
Valeria Chap, Ruth Weinroth, Harry Rotkin, Sam Leibman, Morton Feigen,
Alice Unger, Harriet Wise, Mildred Waldman, Esther Mlodinoff, Joe
Shanker and Sam Bernstein.
Page One Hundred Two
Tuley Debaters met defeat at the hands of Austin. It was the second
defeat in thirteen years, both defeats being registered against the Austinites.
Although the judges voted for Austin, many of those present thought
that Tuley should have won the decision.
Tuley's good showing in this debate may partially be attributed to the
coach, Sidney Casner, who worked hours at a time for the interest of the
team, and for the honor of Tuley in avenging the defeat suffered last year.
But Alas! as far as revenge is concerned his efforts were for naught, Tuley
being defeated by a vote of 2 to I.
The debate took place in the evening of May 24, in the Fisk Audi-
torium. Through the efforts of Oscar Shabat, the manager, the auditorium
was well filled. The chairman of the evening was the Honorable Alderman
Edward Kaindl of the 34th ward. The judges were Fredrick De Young,
Justice of illinois Supreme Court, Edgar A. Jonas, judge of the Municipal
Court of Chicago, and Alfred O. Erickson, also a Judge of the Municipal
Court. The subject, "That the United States should recognize the Soviet
Government of Russia," is one of the foremost questions of the day, and
Tuley was unfortunate in securing the affirmative and more difficult side
of the question.
The team, which consisted of Charles Bryan, Stanley Lewy, and Harry
Rotkin made their talks in both a powerful and convincing manner, but
their lack of bringing out the deciding facts caused them to lose the debate.
The loss of this debate does in no Way subdue the enthusiasm of Tuley
students in again trying to have an unbeatable team, as in the days when
Nachmanson, Saltzman, and Kleinman ruled.
Page One Hundred Three
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MR. HOVVARD GROSS,
Senior Director of Athletics
Page One Hundred Six
MR. GILBERT OLSEN
unior Director of Athletics
Track, for many years the major sport at Tuley, still retains its posi-
tion despite the recent innovation of Basketball.
The track team of this semester has indeed been a very successful one
and it has over-bowled some of the most formidable track teams in the
city. The Seniors have one of the best balanced and most powerful aggre-
gations among the Chicago Prep Schools, having decisively defeated every
team it has engaged this semester, not suffering one. defeat.
Early in the semester the Tomcats, captained by the veteran "Al"
Wolf, met the strong Marshall and Roosevelt track teams respectively. ln
both these meets the Seniors ran off with top honors. The juniors, however.
lost in both of these meets by narrow margins, due to the loss of the servici
of its star, Peter Lerner. ,
The high-light of the Marshall meet wasfthe relay in which Ben Nunn,
one of Tuley's best dashmen, came from behind in a thrilling sprint to nose
out Barney Cohen, one of the best dashmen in the city. Also, 'Nudelman's
spectacular race in the half-mile had the spectators cheering wildly.
The Roosevelt meet was devoid of any such outstanding accomplish-
ments, but the spectators were given the chance to see the future ,luniclq
High-,lump Champ when Levin from Roosevelt cleared 5 ft. 7 in. to break
the city record unofficially.
The Junior team has made a very successful showing this season despite
the fact that they were handicapped by injuries to some of their best men.
It has been such men as: Halcomb and Blackman who have great promise
of becoming stars.
Despite the fact that the team will be hard hit bv losing through gradu-
ation such men as: Capt. "Al" Wolf, in the dashes, Shanker in the hurdles.
high jump-and three jumps, Grech in the high jump, Mgr. Spinka in the.
three jumps and shot put, and Shaner in the high jump and shot put, there
is sufficient reason to predict that the team for the coming semester will
be one of the foremost contenders in the city.
Page One Hundred Seven
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Basketball - Heavies
Sam Wandner ..,...,...,..............,.,,,,,...,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,, Captain
Herbert Tuclllnsky ,.....,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M anager
Basketball, one of the latest sports added to our curriculum, was
grasped most eagerly by the tossing artists. Every now and then when the
Tomcat quintet of heavies were performing in a highly commendable fashion,
fans thronged into the gym to witness ten lads clashing here and there aften
a large bouncing sphere.
At the close of last semester, the team was led by Saltzman, and at the.
commencement of the new semester, Wandner took the reins. All the
present players will be seen in action, by Tompkin and Tannenbaum, re-
This season the Tomcat standard bearers were defeated in every tilt,
but this does not mean that they were not clawing their opponents as only
Tomcats could. It seems that throughout the season they were followed
by some sort of a "jinx." Nlany a time things looked bright for our heavies,
ancl then, when the last few minutes were heralded, some mishaps would
occur, which would jam the big guns of the Blue and Gold team.
Coach Altman, who worked with our boys continually to round them
into a well organized basketball team, should be given much of the credit
of bringing basketball to the fore in Tuley.
Herbert Tuchinsky with the experience of a manager, was manager of
both teams, lights and heavies.
Wandner and Saltzman are wonderful performers, whose spectacular
playing stunned the fans. Fisher, the find of the season, successfully de-
fended his position at L. F., against all newcomers. lVloseson, whose work
was invaluable to the team, played consistently all season. Wolf is a lad
whose steady playing pulled the team through the rough spots, With such
able subs as Tampkin, Balkan, and Shaffrin, the team was aided immensely.
Page One Hundred Eight
Basketball - Lights
Nathan Comess ......,.........,......,. ....,............ ..... C a ptain
Herbert 'lluchinsky ......,,................,,.,............,... Manager
After a vigorous and prolonged period of training before the basketball
season, our ponies administered a shock to other basketball devotees, by
galloping to sixth place in the section standing, beating out McKinley, a
team three years old.
The team selected was composed of Comess, Levin, Nlutchnik, hlescke,
and Mosen. The Subs were taken and Tenenbaum, who later filled in two
vacancies after the end of the fall semester. All these lads settled down to
real, earnest work in order to put a well polished, smoothly functioning
machine on the court for the season.
After training the team displayed a remarkable punch and power on
the hardwood court, possessing a formidable crew of tossers who were able
to toss the ball through the hoop almost at will. But hard luck also fol-
lowed the ponies. ln many encounters they were defeated by a measly
Practically the whole squad will be lost through graduation and many
new men will be seen on the hardwood next season. Friedman ancl Silver,
newcomers, will be. seen more frequently next season.
The lights are coachd by Altman, a man whose former experience in
this noble sport, has been invaluable in training the Tomcat Ponies. l'le is
indeed to be commended for his services.
"Nate" Comess, our captain, a man of considerable tossing ability and
sagacity, ably lcd his pony squad. "Nate" is lost through graduation.
Mutchnik is the lad that is perpetually lighting. "Battle" being his mid'
dle name. "Sid" Levin, a corking good defense man. played ni every game
of the season. Laken, the smallest man on the squad, is featured by his
fast and enthusiastic playing. Stein, next season's captain, was the star sub.
He has great possibilities.
Page One Hundred "ine
Swimmers! Ready, Go! And thirty mermaids answered the call at the
first swimming tryouts, and not only then, but throughout the entire semes-
ter. This was due to the untiring efforts of Miss Goodhart, our swimming
instructor, and Lil Bernstein, swimming manager. They devised a new plan
of individual scoring to which the girls immediately acquiesced. Miss Good-
hart kept the girls in the Water continually, learning new strokes, perfecting
their old ones, and developing speed. After all the hard work in the tank
Lil Bernstein had games ready for recreation which required more work
than any of the races. One of the star splashers for the Seniors were "Ad' Ru-
ben, well known breast stroker and back stroker, "Chuck" Rapoport's deft
diving scored many points as well as her graceful crawl. Lil Widmar, Gertie
Gunter and "Al" Friedman also did the front crawls effectively and dived
well. Of the Juniors, Ray Cohn, Eleanor Larson, lrene Meyers, Rose Kaplan,
and Wanda Glemsky showed their skill in different Ways. The Sophs were
by far the most enthusiastic, having the largest regular attendance. Fern
Taylor, Mildred ltzkowitz and Gertie Byron did all they could to amass
Life saving constituted the other half of the swimming program. Under
the direction of Miss Goodhart, the girls were taught the different holds ir-
saving a person and other things necessary to earn the junior Life Saving
A demonstration was given lay the girl swimmers which was a decided
success for the G. A. A. and both were socially and financially a success
The G. A. A. and Miss Goodhart can he rightly proud of the girls' swim'
ming teams of '29 because of their untiring work, enthusiasm, and Willingness
to help make the new semester a success. Trained waves were sacrihcecl
for the sake of having a good time and at the same time work for their
team. The girls thank Miss Goodhart and Miss Bernstein for their cheerful
and helpful cooperation and hope that their record will be kept up in the
Page One Hundred' Ten
Boys' Swimming Team
JUNIORS SENIORS i
Julius Berman, Captain Moffis Jacobson, Capfalfl
Henry Novak, Manager Sam Weintrob, Manager
Hyman C-etzov Max Klein
Henry Fish Abe Hoffman
Bernard Lipshitz Henry Levm
SONY Haffmef FACULTY COACH
Edward IXUYPCI Mr. Charles Nlarrs
This semester saw a reorganization and thorough overhauling of Tuley's
swimming team. Following a semester of inactivity, the team rounded itself
into splendid form in preparation for tilts with Austin and Waller. The eurljg
success of the team was hampered somewhat by some misunderstanding as
to the practice, but in spite of this, the foundation of a strong splasher outfit
has been set over the ruins of the old.
in the crawl events, the seniors had such able performers as Nlanagcr
Weintrob, Klein, and Leving Vfeintrob and Levin being both long distance
men. The breast stroke was championed by Captain Jacobson, one of
Tuley's best splashers, and Abe Hoffman. Both are very fast and long-
winded. ln the back-stroke the seniors had such tanksters as Klein and
All of the juniors, with one exception, were crawl men. Captain Ber-
man, the juniors' best bet, was the 'tall crawlu man, swimming in the 40,
IOO, and 220 yard events. Novak, the flashy youngster, participated in both
the 40 and l00 yard dashes. Lipshitz, Fish, Hammer, and Karpel, all of
them dashmen, also participated in the 40 yard dash. Ctetzov handled both
the back and breast strokes, assisted by Fish, swimming the back stroke, and
Karpel also performing in back events.
' Practically the whole senior team will be lost through graduation, but
with such able juniors ready to take their places, Tuley can be assured that
it will be well represented in next semester's swimming activities.
Page One H1mdred'EleQ1en
ln its usual capacity as promoter of boys' athletics in Tuley, the B. A. A
sponsored an inter-room basketball tournament this semester. This schedule
is sponsored every semester by the B. A. A. in order to further the interest
of the boys in the splendid sport of basketball.
During the course of the schedule, many fine players were unearthed,
who with a little practice and coaching will be Hne material for the basket-
ball squads of next semester.
The tournament extended over a period of about four weeks, during
which the first three weeks the championship of each class was decided, and
in the final week the class championship played a round robin for the school
championship. The winners of each class are as follows: Seniors-Room
207, Juniors-Room ZI l, Sophs-Room 221, and Freshmen-Room 317
The championship game was played between Room 207 and Room 21 l, and
after a fierce and most exciting game, Room 207 emerged victorious by a
score of 9 to 6, thus tucking the school championship under its belt.
Comess, captain of the winners and one of Tuley's best basketeers, was
high point man of the game. The championship team consists of Comess
Levin, Moseson, Wolf, and Sennes, with Vvisniewski, Saltzberg, Podlewski,
Schaner, and Sinow, as subs. For the runners up, Wandner, Saltzman
Fisher and Nemenoff starred for Room Zl l. Sol Lieb of Room 22l shined
for the Sophs. Practically all the bovs who participated in the final game
had been coached by Mr. Altman, Tuley's distinguished and esteemed bas-
The Boys' Athletic Association is indeed to be congratulated for the
fine way in which they managed this tournament, and it is with the deepest
admiration in our hearts that we thank the B. A. A. and the boys who par-
ticipated in this tournament for the splendid manner in which they have
helped to further basketball in Tuley. - '
Page One Hundred Twelve
At the commencement of Spring, the Tomcat baseball team received
a new coach, due to the loss of Colonel Kopp. This mentor answers the
monitor of Gilbert Olsen, a former player on the University of lllinois base-
ball team. During his career on the team, the lllini won approximately three
conference championships. The members of the team went to Japan, but
through some misfortune, Gil remained at home. Since his graduation, he
has substituted in various schools, learning the traits and characteristics of
various boys. ln the year of l929, February 30, lVlr. Olsen received his ap-
pointment of Gym mentor at Tuley. About a week after his appointment
he grasped the reins of the Gold and E-lue nine, left vacant by Mr. Altman,
and made a fairly good team out of a bunch of bush leaguers. The coach
then issued a call for diamond men. When the date named for tryouts
came, a formidable crowd of approximately l75 lads turned out to strut
their stuff, from the basketball team, from the track team, and many others
showed up. At the end of a few days of tryouts, there were about 25 who
knew what playing baseball meant. The boys who were picked by Coach
Olsen to bear the Gold and Blue through thick and thin are as follows:
Mutchnick, catcher, Shaffrin, pitcher, Tepper, firstg Ehrlich, Znd: Cohen,
thirdg Vfisniewski, left field, Levin, center field, and Ziembo, right field.
Page One Hundred Thirteen
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The team individually is as follows:
"Jerry" Wisniewski, the lad that was appointed by the coach to cap-
tain the team. A man of formidable catching ability. Jerry is about the
only man on the team who is capable of slugging the ball to a fare-thee-well
Wisniewski plays left field, and will be lost through graduation. H
Mutchnick, a steady, dependable type of fellow, who is always therc
at the right time. Graduation also claims "lVluncey".
Ehrlich, a corl-:ing good second baseman, too small but a classy catcher,
and a hitter of tremendous potentialities.
Shaffrin, the best hurler on the squad. Graduation will mean that
Shaffrin turns in his uniform, never to be worn by him again, and this loss
will be felt keenly.
Tepper, a slugger of Hrst order, and a first sacker of no mean ability
He's versatile, as he can fill in capably in any other position.
Cohen, a sturdy third sacker, and a dependable hitter who comes
through when most needed.
Levin, the hardest worker on the team. The cog around which the
outfield plays move. An all-around man, fast on bases and dangerous with
Ziembo, a dandy slugger and a still better fielder. A valuable man to
the team lost through graduation.
Thus we have an impregnable inner defense, a superb outfield, a smash-
ing offensive, and a fine crop of base thieves. Because of the late start of
this bunch of amateurs, they were unable to make so splendid a showing as
we expected them to make. But the pleasing smile on the countenance of
Mr. Gil, we cannot feel that he isn'ti trying tovkeep something away from
us. Maybe he is contemplating a sectional championship.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
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This semester finds the Senior Girls Volley Ball Champs once again.
There was more competition between the Sophs, Juniors and Seniors this
semester than ever before. All three teams were about evenly matched, and
all games were closely played.
One of the most interesting and exciting games that took place was
the opener between the Sophs and Seniors. Due to the fact that the teams
were so evenly matched, the score at the end of the First half stood, Seniors,
9, Sophs, 8. During the second half, there was hard playing on both sides
of the net. The ball was kept in the air, sometimes, for a few minutes. How-
ever, the Seniors lived up to their reputation and won with a score of 20-l 6
The Championship team consisted of Jean Golinsky, Captaing Lil Bern-
stein, Certie Gunter, Ad Rubin, and Fritzie Eres. The Juniors had such
fine players as Ray Cohn, Sadie Rubins, and Sophie Tuman, while the Sophs
had no others than Lil Wolf, and Gertie Zeman.
The Senior Girls also played the Boys' All Star Volley Ball Team in
Kopp's Gym, on April I I. Naturally, the boys won, but what else could be
expected? The girls played hard, but only gained 9 points, while the boyn
ran up a score of 35.
With the close of the Volley Ball Schedule, the new sport of Indoor
Baseball was introduced. The captains of the various teams are: Gertiq
Gunter, Senior: Ray Cohn, junior, and Gertie Zeman, Soph. As yet the
champs are unknown, but there's going to be some keen competition be-
tween the teams for the championship.
Page One Hundred Fifteen
Following a semester of mediocre success, the all but abolished cheer-
leading squad began anew. With such members as Al Wolf, Sonny Mirsky.
Sid Lerner, John Hoffman, and Marvin Cohen left to raise the standard on
high again, the organization could not fail.
First thoughts went to learning new cheers and ways and means of
performing gracefully and with pep before the crowd. ln a decidedly short
time, the boys were ready, and turned out in full at the baseball games.
Previous to the baseball season, two of the boys adopted a plan which
the students could learn the cheers in time for the game. There were
"Sonny" lVlirsky and "Red" Cohen, "Sonny" doing the leading, and "Red"
the business. The plan failed for lack of coordination by the club officers
who believed they could not spare a few minutes of their club meeting for
a cheer or two.
ln order to outfit the squad, a sale of cheer-books was held, and enough
money was raised to buy sweaters for the cheerleaders. The recipients were
those who had turned out at most games during Tuley's first basketball
season: namely, "lVlitchie" Walcoff, john Hoffman, Al Wolf, "Sonny" Mir-
sky, Sid Lerner, and "Red" Cohen.
Many of the teachers of the school lent a helping hand to the squad,
among them being Mr. Gross, lVlr. lVlarrs, and lVlr. Altman. The cheer-
leaders were given much help and among other things had a room of their
own in which to practice.
Aside from all of these uninteresting details, the cheerleaders are just
human although they may look like fanatics, not all of them time, but just
some of the time. Anyone can see "lVlitchie"V Wolcoff, fixing his flashing and
irridescent colored tie, as the case may be, or John Hoffman always talking
and on the go, Al Wol'f'with'his engagingugrin, "Sonny" Mirsky, with' ,his
ready live and happy face, Sid Lerner always wide awake, and lVlarVy Cohen,
with a deep frown ready to be lighted into a happy grin, - '
Page One Hundred Sixteen i i
Tuley Golf and Tennis Club
Paul Kahn ........... ................. P resident
Abe Hoffman .......... ..... ......,....... V i ce-President
Al Cohen ........................................ Secretary-Treasurer.
Thisvsemester has marked a change in the Tennis and Golf Clubs. For
the first time, these sports have been combined into one organization. lVlr.
Michael, an ardent lover of sports, continued to act as sponsor.
The club was organized in an endeavor to build up strong golf and
tennis teams to represent Tuley in interscholastic competition. With the able
players who have come out for practice on the respective teams, the clubs
hope to place Tuley near the top.
Paul Kahn, who has long experience in golf, had the double duty of
acting as president of the Golf and Tennis Club, and leading the golf team.
The vice-president, Abe Hoffman, also served as manager of the Golf team
Al Cohen took care of the minutes and the finances, while he wasn't doing
his "stuff" on the course.
Z Al Baddin, a tennis player of great ability, was elected manager of
the Tennis team. As the Log goes to press, the team has not been chosen,
but negotiations for meets have been made.
The Tennis team practiced in the gym with the Volley Ball nets serving
as Tennis nets. Owing to the lack of suitable facilities, the Golf team used
cotton practice balls during the early Spring, but, when the season opened
the team repaired to the golf links.
Under the able guidance of lVlr. Michael and with a few "breaks" in
their favor, our Tennis and Golf teams should have, by now, concluded a
Page One Hundred Seventeen
Claus' Gym, Wherein lie many of our happiest school day memories,
our haven of retreat in the morning and after school hours: the battle field
of our various games, and best of all where room meets room for the Cap-
tain Ball supremacy.
Captain Ball is a major sport in Tuley, and is the only inter-room sport-
It was instituted "way back when", and was originally played by Tuley's
husky boy athletes.
This semester the inter-room schedule was begun the first week of
school, in order to have inter-class teams picked from the cream of the
Many a hard battle was put up, and after much elimination the fighf
was narrowed down to room 205 and room I 10. Both teams were in excel-
lent shape, but odds pointed to room 205. After a hard playedi game in
which "Lili Widmar starred the score stood 4M to Zk. It cannot be said
that it was a one man's game, for the excellent throwing of "Al" Friedman,
and Cille Appleman, basemen, were one of the many reasons for the captain
ball caught. "Fritz" Eres, Chucky Rapaport, and "Lil" Bernstein did some
of the most splendid guarding seen in the entire semester.
The seniors and juniors proved to be the heaviest contenders
throughout the tournament. The best fought game of the semester was thfb
between these two teams. The seniors, superior in weight, also proved to
be superior in playing, and again copped a championship.
Although the seniors won both tournaments, there were many others
in the various classes who played well, and deserve honorable mention.
We, therefore, have decided on an all-star team, the following girls: "Lil't
Widmar, senior: Sadie Rubin, junior: "Gertie" Zemen, sophg "Oshie" Du-
binsky, freshieg "Chucky" Rapaport, senior: Ray Cohen, junior: Adelaide
Rubin, senior: "Fritz" Eres, seniorg "Lil" Bernstein, senior: Jean Golinsky,
seniorg Lil Wolf, soph.3 Alice Friedman, seniorg Rose Cohen, junior, and
Mildred Nupperean, freshie.
Page One Hundred Eighteen
Under l00 lbs.
Bob is a little fellow with blonde hair. He is a game scrapper and nice
boxer. He took punishment like a veteran and delivered none too little.
Mixing neat boxing with great punching Sid attained the successful encl
Sid is not tall nor long of reach yet he won his scraps.
Paul is a great fighter. He has a true eye and a mighty punch. ls fast
org his feet and a great boxer. Paul deserves his title after conquering
WALTER LOWY .
I 30- I 40
With his tall on the crouch, his head forward and his legs firmly and
guard on the mats, its Walt Long in action. Great fighter, strong and endur-
140-155-Light Heavy Weight
A smiling gladiator, won wrestling as well as boxing in his class. A
great slugger playing havoc with his haymaking blows. Tall, fast and a good
l-lard boiled Nick, straight and tall as an lndian warrior. Snappy and
skillful boxer, wonderful footwork. One of the tournament's great Rlfs.
Page One Hundred Nineteen
Under 100 Lbs.-Featherweight
The featherweight title was quite a surprise for Joe, who was handed
it upon Milt Hode's failure to arrive on the final day. Very little can be said
about his style of aggression as he was seen very little in action.
I 00- I 20 Lbs.
Max won many of his bouts through shear strength. He has a short,
squat figure and has the crouch of the wrestler. He often went down under
his opponent, but quickly reversed the situation by managing to score a
quick, snappy fall on the latter.
For endurance, strength and wrestling knowledge Willie Shapiro can
be picked. He is a tall fellow with a long reach and long wind. That boy
is no quitter.
I 30-140 Lbs.
Sam established a famous record for "making short work" of his op-
ponents. ln the number of bouts he participated the time he felled his man
did exceed 60 seconds. Fine wrestler and strong as an ox.
l40-l 55 Lbs.
Aibe has an everlasting smile on his handsome face. He is strong, tall,
long reach and persistent winner. He beat out lsadore Spinka for the title.
The real feature of the tournament was Len. He took all comers with
ease. His husky bulk, his bulging iron grip and enormous strength did the
job, with that becoming a great knowledge of wrestling.
Page One Hundred Twenty
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Old Glory's Greatest Glory
By what should the glory of the flag of any nation be measured? By
the reverence that the people of the nation show towards it: by the. meaning
of its colors and patterng by the ideas it attempts to convey? Probably, but
there should be that in the flag of any nation, which inspires awe, and which
makes other nations proud oto recognize that Hag. That Hag should speak
from the soul of the nation, expressing beauty, charity, equality, friendship,
and must be a ag which is capable of and has endured innumerable and in-
Works which endure must come from the soul of the people. The Flag
of the United States may be called the very soul of the nation itself, for it
symbolizes our National hopes, ideals, and aspirations. When the Ameri-
can colonists were defending their liberties against the might of kings, they
chose their banner from the design set in the firmament. The flags of the
great empires of that day are gone, but the Stars and Stripes remain. Alone
of all flags it expresses the sovereignity of the people when all else passes
Born during the Nation's infancy, Olcl Glory adapter herself remark-
ably well to the task of guiding the infant nation through the intricate mazes
of turbulent childhood, so to speak, and how well she has succeeded is testi-
fied to by the number of stars in her canton. Thus, from the guardianship
of a mere smattering of states along the Atlantic, it has gradually grown,
symbolizing a growing nation, until today, Hying in the occiclental air of the
Virgin lslanclsg floating in the oriental breezes of the Phillipnesg wafted by
the icy winds of Alaska: kissed by the gently zephyrs of the Samoan Islands,
the sun never sets on the American Flag, as it proudly waves over a mighty
domain of almost 4,000,000 square miles.
Old Glory reffects the wealth and grandeur of this great land of oppor-
tunity. She represents the Declaration of Independence. She stands for
the Constitution of the United States. She signifies the Law of the Land.
She is the badge of the Nation's greatness, and the emblem of its destinfy.
The American flag is the symbol of all we are, all we hope to be.
Thus far l have dwelt on the growth of the American Hag, but do not
allow me to create a false impression. Old Glory's Greatest Glory lies not
in the fact that it grew great, but in the fact that it grew great together with
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
ries Xe at rf- as v"1-'?'5f+
the nation, helping it and inspiring it to greater and nobler things at every
step. lt has loyally stood by, through fair weather and foul, a banner, an
ensign, always ready to put fight, spirit, courage, and love of country into
the hearts of her wards. Old Glory has stood by devotedly, jealously, and
l may say, zealously, guarding her wards with a true maternal care. And
that which enhances the glory of the American Hag is that the Hag, as a whole,
or each part separately, tell a story of the nation's growth that is as perpe-
tual and silent as the sphinx.
The Hag tell its own story. The red signifies the courage that the
American people have always shown. The courage that they have shown
in carrying the Hag to the forefront of a great army of toiling men and women,
which has made its way slowly, year by year, step by step, ocean to ocean,
across this great continent. Each step has marked a struggle, often a battle,
and all for the American flag. The white in the Hag stands for the liberty
that the American people fought for, and for which, at one time, the country
was almost torn asunder. The blue in the Hag stands for loyalty. It is the
blue of the heavens, the true. blue. It tells of the loyalty of thousands of
American men and women in the face of multitudes of danger. Each star
in the flag represents a great event, a stepping stone in the growth of the
nation, the admission of a state to the Union.
Gentlemen, l hope l have shown you Old Glory's GREATEST GLORY.
And nowt a parting word-Flags may come and flags may go, but Old
Glory goes on forever!
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
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fContinued from Page 681
wealthy philanthropist ROBERT KOBRIN, Dean of boys. As our journey
took us to Europe l lost track of the rest of them for a while. And have
you ever heard of any more of that class of ours?
He: Yes l did, you remember EDWIN ROSENSTEl'N, JEROME WIS-
NEWSKI, NATHAN COMESS, JOE KOVALOHICK, WM. MOSESON, and
ISADORE SPINKAg well, they were chosen on the All American Olympic
Team of I939, and AL WOLF is the new coach of the Notre Dame Univer-
sity football team, in place of Knute Roclcne. LE'NNY MILLER is still
complaining because his business is so dead, While GASFUON HALPERlN
is having a hot time of it as Chief Fire Marshall of the city.
She: Whatever became of LEO RABlNOWlTZ?
He: LEO, as you remember, one of the scintilating stars of our
high school, became the principal of old Tuley, where a number of the
girls are teaching.
SHE: LEO a principal! and what girls are teaching?
He: Well, let me see, EDITH CHRlSTlANSEN, HENRlEiTTA KEL-
NER, CILLE APPLEMAN, ANNA KOREY, HENRIETTA BLOCK, ROSE
GORDON, were teaching while ZORA IVASKA is professor at the U. of C.
CHUCKY RAPAPORT, one of the Live Wires, is a gymnasium instructor
while the rest of the Live Wires, LlLLlAN BERNSTEIN, FRElDA ERES,
ALICE FREEDMAN, and LILLIAN WIDMAR are happily married and
are busy rearing their children in the new suburb near GLANTZ PARK.
She: l noticed in the paper that a group of our class mates were honored
by the American Medical Association.
He: Who are they, May?
She: Drs. SALTZBERG, EVELYN SHANE, BEN TARRANT, SID-
NEY BERNSTElN, and BERNARD POLIKOFF who by their skill as doctors
have saved many lives, have received honorary mention. But do go on
with your story, Harry.
He: Well, after my divorce l decided to do' some traveling, this was easily
accomplished because l had accepted an offer from the GIMPLE. Producing
and Moving Picture Company.
l was first sent to Chicago to interview the great Butter and Egg man,
EDWl'N STALK, and found him at the public library very much engrossed
He: No! ln a group of pretty librarians, among whom were ALTHEA
LARSON, KATIE KOLBVER, OLGA DROZDICK, EDNA KRUSE, and
She: How long were you there?
He: Well, l had to attend a conference of great merchants of the U. S.,
where SANFORD LEVIN, MIKE MOSCICKI, RALPH RUNDELL. and
EPHRIAM GLlCK were present, l also found that IDA GENSTEL was
president of the Boston Store and REVA WOLPER head of Marshall Field
and Co. But May, what did you do when you returned from Europe?
She: As my contract was ended l decided to take a vacation and went
to Philadelphia. Here l was surprised to see DOROTHY ALBl'N attorney
fContinued on Page 1271
Page One Hundred Twenty-five
i . . !
5 A Business College with a 4
g University Atmosphere
The Only Business College in the West
i which Requires Every Student to be
a Four-Year High School Graduate.
EMUNSON SHORT!-IAND GREGG SHORTHAND'
5 SECRETARIAL COURSES i
! A Bulletin giving complete information about i
5 the Secretarial, Stenographic or Accounting Q
E Course will be mailed free on request. i
3 . l
5 116 soUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE 5
HTwelfth Floor CHICAGO Randolph 4347!
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
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Continued from Page l25
for the City Telephone Co., and among her associates were RUTH FlNKEl..,
ETHEL GOTTSTEIN, JOSEPHINE HRADECK, BEATRICE IMMORMINO
and ANNE MITTLEMAN. At the Social Service Bureau l found ROSE
POTASHIN, LAURA LEVl'N, ESTHER RUBIN, ANNE SHER, and PEARL
SHUCKER. ln Washington, knowing that l was to be presented to the
president, l went to the famous CADKlN-MANDOCK beauty salon and the
SANDOR reducing shoppe which is patronized by the elite of Washington.
He: Speaking of Washington, the president recently appointed to his
new Cabinet, SAM BERNSTEIN, Sec'y of State, MAX KLEIN, Sec'y of
Treasuryg GLADYS GJORUP, Sec'y of Yifar: VINCENT LOROCCO, Sec'y
of Navy, MEYER LEAVl'l"l', Postmaster General, HERMAN TAVlNS,
Attorney General: and MANNDY SENNES, Sec'y of the lnterior. SID
SINOW is the new Speaker of the House.
She: Harry, l received a letter this morning from EMILY MATTSON,
kindergarten teacher, telling me that Tom Mix's ranch was bought by the
famous pony man Ben SOELL, and his colleague SOL MATLEEN, and
that the Lindy Airplane Corp. is now manipulated by SID LEVIN, MATHEXV
ZIEMBO, JOSEPH WRONA, and the head chemist, MARTIN MATTHEWS:
she also informed me that LlLLlAN KREGER, MILDRED LEVITA, GER-
TRUDE ROSENBLOOM, are teachers at the DRAZZIN School of English:
she also asked for MEYER NUDELMAN, do you know what has become
He: MEYER recently defeated Pluto in a close race.
She: My, how you have changed, Harry.
He: And you are so different.
He: May l have the pleasure of escorting you to the "Eat-Yourself"
Cafe, and then taking in the "Physicfield" Follies.
She: Why go there?
He: Well, we'll see a number of our friends. For the "Eat-Yourself"
cafe is owned by MORRIS SOKRENSKY and ALBIN TOBIAZ and is pa-
tronized by the great lumber king, SOLOMON VON EDWARDS.
The "Physicf'ield" follies is managed by lRENE HOl..ZWART and we
will find in the cast SYLVIA KOIDIN, MURIEL BERMAN, DOROTHY
KOPPEL, GOLDIE GERBER, and GOLDIE OLSHER. Well, what have
you decided, will you come with me?
She: With pleasure! Somehow, Harry, our little talk has cheered me
up quite a bit, and l fell sure that l will do well to-night: it is nearly time
for me to appear.
l-le: Very well, May, l will meet you at the stage door after the show.
She: Good-bye. A
Submitted by Class Prophets l929,
K 1 May Kanevsky and Harry Abrams.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven
Prepares Young People for Better Positions and Bigger Salaries
Your Future Success Will Depend on Your Early Training
Ig An overwhelming number of Columbia graduates have
advanced from stenographic and secretarial positions to become
I purchasing agents, advertising managers, chief accountants,
office managers, general managers, etc., earning from 52,000
I to 510,000 a year.
Calls for posi-tions during the month of lVlay
Enroll now for the New Term, July 1-8
POSITIONS FOR GRADUATES
I TWO SCHOOLS
Armitage, Milwaukee and Irving Park Blvd.,
Western Aves. Cicero and Milwaukee Aves.
1 Phone Humboldt 2505 Phone Kildare 5726
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
to get into
Don't spend your life waiting for S5 raises in a dull, hopeless job.
Now . . . and forever . . . say good-bye to 25 and 35 dollars a week. Let
me teach you how to prepare for positions that lead to 550, S60 and
on up to S200 a week in Electricity-NOT by correspondence, but bs
an amazing way to teach that makes you a Real Electrician in. 9
days! Getting into electricity is far easier than you imagine!
Books in90D YS
ACK of experience-age, or
advanced education bars no
one. I don't care if you don't
know an armature from an air
brake-I don't expect you to! It
makes no difference! Don't let
lack of money stop you. Most of
the men at Coyne have no more
money than you have. That's why
I have worked out my astonish-
I will allow your railroad fare
to Chicago, and assist you to part
time work while training. Then,
in 12 brief weeks, in the great
roaring shops of Coyne, I train
you as you never dreamed you
could be trained . . . on one of the
greatest outlays of electrical ap-
paratus ever assembled . . . real
dynamos, engines, power plants,
autos, switchboards, transmitting
stations . . . everything from door-
bells to farm power and lighting
. . . full-sized . . .in full operation
No dull books, no baililng
charts . . . all real actual work
. . . building reel batteries . . .
winding real armatures, oper-
ating real motors, dynamos
etc.. etc. That's a glimpse of
how we help to make you
H. C. LEWIS, President
Inventor - - -
S100 a Week
a master electrician.
teaching you far more
than the average ordi-
nary electrician ever
knows nnd fitting you
to hold big jobs after
Don't worry about a
job, Coyne training
settles the iob question
for life. Our employ-
ment department gives
you lifetime service.
Two weeks after grad-
uation, Clyde F. Hart
got a position as elec-
trician with the Great
Western Railroad at ov-
er S100 a week. That's
nothing unusual. We
can point to many
Coyne men making up
to S600 a month. S60 a
week is only the beginning
of your opportunity. You
can go into radio, battery
or automotive electrical
business for yourself and
Dear Mr. Lewis:
Get the Facts
to get into electricity. Every
obstacle is removed. This school
is 28 years old-Coyne training
is tested-proven beyond all
doubt-endorsed by many large
electrical concerns. You can
find out everything absolutely
free. Simply mail the cou on
and let me send you the gig,
free Coyne book of 150 Ehoto-
salaries . . . opportunities. Tells
you how many earn expenses
while training and how we assist
our graduates in the field. This
does not obligate you. So act
at once. Just mail coupon.
this f FREE
Book xg g
Mr. H. C. Lewis. Pres.
COYNE ELECTRICAL sCHO0L. Dept. 3.33
500 S. Paulina St., Chicago, Ill.
Without obligation send me your big free catalfig and all
details of your Railroad Fare to Chicago offer. ree Em-
ployment service, Aviation, Radioand utomptive Courses
without extra cost, and bow l can "earn while learning."
Address .... -......... ..............,..... ...........'......-
City ..... .... - .-.-...-..--..---.sam..--...4.i,
my gg :gas-as af 'Q'
3 WQXXXK? A Saw! sw Q
EMBA atm.. Ada 5 1 .aim mmdm Mk
CContinued from Page 511
"Oh, they went West after the World's Fair. They must be punching
cows by now."
"Really! Why, who'd think they'd become cowboys?"
"And what's more surprising still, is the fact that they married jean
Korcyl, Emma Mednus, and Antoinette Janusz, respectively."
"You don't say! Vifas it a school affair?"
UNO. l don't think so," was the patient reply.
"l..et's talk about your party, Esther, who's going to be there?"
"Oh, l'm having all of our old classmates that l can possibly get a mess-
age to before Saturday. You see this party is going to be in the nature of
a class reunion. l wrote a letter to Lil Lustgraten, who, you know, has gone
back to Omaha, but she wrote back telling me that on account of her engage-
ment at a theatre to play her saxaphone, she wouldn't be able to make it.
That girl certainly can play.
"Then l'm having Anna Zimmerman, Minnie Simpson, Jennie Misce-
wisz, Bernice Pisula, and Bessie Usher, who are all charity workers as you
"'What does Miss Van Allen do for a living," asked the inquisitive lady
with the beautiful legs.
"Don't you know the story? l-ler name appealed to Caralyn Wells,
the author of "Vicky Van." The heroine of "Vicky Van" is Victoria Van
Allen, and Miss Wells appreciated the fact that Viola Van Allen's name is
similar to that of her heroine, so she made Viola her secretary.
"lf Gertrude Cohen will forget about aviation for a night, she will
"ls Victoria Clarke coming?" asks Mabel suddenly.
"No, she is making a painting of the famous Mrs. Cornelius Vander-
bilt, and will be unable to attend, and Bertha Doane is going to play the
piano at a great concert on Saturday night, so we cannot hope to have her
either, and Ruth Feinman is. going to play the Violin at the same concert.
"Irene Curski and'Rena Karton, who are artists, are going to a ball
given in their honor. p 7
"Oh, Esther, are so manywgirls going to be excluded?" ventures Bha-
"I really can't help that, my dear," smiles Esther. "But to go on-
you have all heard, of course, that Ann Greenberg is in Hollywood writ-
ing scenarios for the screen, so she is another that will not be there,
"Mary Jablonowski is still on her honeymoon, but Edith:Koch, Ruth
Kukee, and Bessie Lippa, reporters for the Daily News, said that they were
delighted to accept.
"Grace Domkowski, a movie critic, is going to come with Ethel Solo-
man, who is editor of the society news of the Herald Examiner.
"l think that l can get Beatrice Janowsky to- come, although she is very
busy lately with her duties as bookkeeper of' Montgomery Ward 5C1Co.. .1
"There, l think l have finished at last,". Esther remarks, sighing iwearily..
"Have Iwleft any out?"' , -
f'No, I donft think you have," answered Mabel, addingf ",Golly ,that's
going to be some party. F ".' " ,
52-Q56 E.-Y -. 4 as QQ? ---'.
4 ...r N -4
,.,. - 1 .. 1 g W
Page One Hundred Thirty
We Will Glaclly Show You
Ask to see the list of firms who call on us when in need of office
of any kind. You will then surely enroll for the
SUMMER TERM STARTING JULY 1st
Call, phone or write for detailed information
We employ no solicitors
I-I. F. RABER,
Humboldt I I38 1643 MILWAUKEE AVENUE
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Phone Humboldt 0722
Port Arthur Cafe
High Class Chinese-American
Chan Ott Toy, Manager
CQMPLIMENTS CHOP SUEY A SPECIALTY
of the 2723 w. NORTH AVENUE
Division State Bank
An Authorized Trust Co.
821 Kimball Hall
MAURICE ROSENFELD, Director
Page One Hundred Thirty-on
' Qmv' 4b'oX':1:gP?Q
gi WAX' iffy
'K A t1kgjjf21m
V ' ' - N f
iiffi 4 x 'E 'i x - 1 ..i' ffm., i'i Er.
Student Self -Government
The question of student self-government isn't an absolutely new prob-
lem. It has shown its fruit in recent years throughout the whole country.
The success of this problem might be disputed, but isn't this condition more
or less due to the crop we cultviate?
A nation with a fundamental idea, to govern by the governed, has to
develop the responsibility of men to state in its future citizen. The suc-
cesful man or woman as a future citizen is cultivated in our schools. He or
she are the goal of our true education. '
Many problems taught in our schools are based upon theory and prac-
tice. Problems in physics are made clear by an experiment. By experi-
menting with the material, the law of nature of the substance is rediscov-
ered, is planted in us. ln all our education, experiment is one of our funda-
mentals of learning. Solve problems! It might be true for some person,
who, if he would learn the laws of geometry, would be able to solve any
problem concerning these laws. Bfut don't We study with success by con-
necting the theory with the practice by solving the problems.
ln one of the nation's greatest spheres of interest, like civics and its
related subjects, we leave the matter to the mercy of theory. We might
be able to solve, more or less, as a fantastical speculation, a certain idea
and its outcome. But isn't the students' self-government a project where
the theory might be connected with the practice? lsn't the student self-
government equivalent to the laboratory work in physics or chemistry, or
the study of nature as a fundamental of drawing? The greatest effect in
education is brought out by making the pupil feel the outcome of the prob-
lems. Develop in them the idea of responsibility through practice. Develop
in them the idea, that the honor of their school is measured by them as
individuals, that it is judged by their attitude toward their work and school
The students' self-government is the laboratory training for the devel-
opment of moral character and good citizenship, with which they will serve
their community, city, state, and nation as the citizens of to-morrow. They
learn because they are placed before a problem. Here they develop not
only theonly the idea of cooperation and organizing, the fundamentals of
any great work, but also are confronted with the need of tact and courtesy.
They have to learn to recognize other's opinions upon a subject.
There have been tried different systems of self-government. Most of
the schools derived their plan from the National Government. Some have
self-government only for the higher grades in high school, but some even
tell of success in elimentary schools. They report the work of clean-up com-
mittees, scholarship committees, punctuality committees, soial, publiity and
courtesy committees. However, we should be oncerned not only with the
form, but with the principle of students' self-government.
Serve others and you will serve yourself. The boys or girls of to-day
trained under this leading motto will serve their City, State or Nation as
successful citizens of to-morrow.
Page One Hundred Thirty-two
CHICAGO COLLEGE OF MUSIC
STHER HARRIS, President KARL RECKZEH, Vice-President
iS.AD'ORE I... BUCI-II-IALTER, Dean
A SCHOOL OF THE HIGHEST STANDARDS
lt's credits are recognized by the Chicago Board of Education
Piano, Voice, Violin, Organ, Languages, Dramatic Art, Dancing
and All Orchestra Instruments
Diplomas, Degrees and Teachers' Certificates
Courses in All Branches of Music and Dramatic Art
Albany Park Branch West Side Branch
3244 Lawrence Avenue 3607-09 W. Roosevelt Road
Phone Keystone 0309 Phone Crawford 2084
Now is the time a fellow wants to look his hest and we're here to help him
do it. Whether you're continuing your education or stepping out into the
business world-to be dressed well is a great asset.
We are featuring special values for graduation this season. Smart blue serge
suits with double-breasted vests, stylish fancy weaves in all colors. 522.50
KLEE BROS. 81 CO.
Milwaukee and Ashland Aves. Belmont and Lincoln Aves.
THE HOME OF GOOD CLOTHES
FT Mens 6Boys'
.. 3 m GB
if an s IWAL rf.
mwum-Amnit nng213s-45-w-Noam m.
Page One Hundred Thirty-three
UNB" 'L FREE-5 iifiilliip
QNX BBW Ting J' foifkuiitso'
' 4 ooo- 0. I
Q si ew M.,
Q SKS' UWFEN 'ff '70
QS QQ? wan. 52-41, if .
Q ' ei' 935 04 f A
gqsgg J 512252
44157 f f: 'w QEEQ
9 A. r , i , QE
25 9 x'US
7' is 'SQ Q
'9 5 1 vgiewfg
'7 0 '6 Q
. 41 y Ne 9
30 is Aga S9
oung men and women of discrimination choose
this school to complete their training for business success.
Why? . . . . . Because it
the confidence and recommen-
dation of College Presidents,
High School Principals, Faculty
Advisors, Student Body and
Many of Chicago's lead-
ing executives are gradu-
ates of this school: James
Simpson, Pres. Marshall
Field SL Co.g H. A. An-
derson, Vice-Pres. First
National Bank, Chicagog
and Mrs. Jetta Steeg, Chi-
cago Daily News, among
thousands of others.
Business leaders call for Bryant
S1 Stratton graduates to fill pre-
ferred positions because then
they are sure of capably trained
Assistants of superior calibre.
Courses include Busi-
Summer ness Administration,
Secretarial Executive Secretarial
Course Training, Accountancy,
A secretary touches
all business activities
and daily associates
with the man able to
advance you. Sum-
mer course e ui
you to earn college
education or gives
y th th
ou ree mon
and Public Speaking.
Good positions guar-
Visit, phone or write
for details and catalog.
The School Where a Business Atmosphere Prevails.
B Iyil ntf Stmtton
,sag f +1
C 041 Ii G Ii
ff N ' Pi
18 So. Michigan Aw. UHICA 00, '7E'lephone 0iwdoml115L4- Y
W "ii ki W- , lable!
K Vi' L35--F
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
l S R239
f 2 vm
T' Oo I-.
l L- NITIITIP
Pg O H df dT7z7rty5i
GETTING ON IN THE WORLD
THRU BUSINESS TRAINING
Your chance in the Business World will come when you are pre-
pared. The Illinois Business College has prepared thousands of West
Side young people who today are holding responsible positions.
The Illinois is a specialized school with qualified and experienced
teachers. Short and intensive courses closely adapted to Business
needs. A placement bureau that cares for Graduates.
Have you received your copy of the "SMILE"
Special courses for 4 year
HIGH SCHOOL GRADAUTES
3 months' Intensive Stenography
6 months' Business Administrative
9 months' Administrative Secretarial
These courses are complete, intensive, thorough. just the work High
School Graduates are looking for. A particular course for particular people.
"A COLLEGE WITH A BUSINESS ATMOSPHERE"
Summer Term-JULY lst and 8th
Make your reservations early-Write, phone or call
ILLINOIS BUSINESS COLLEGE
3260 WEST MADISON STREET
Van Buren 3768-3769 M. WALTERS, Principal
JOS. DELLAFIELD CO.
39 South State Street
Mentor Bldg., Cor. Monroe and State
Designers and Manufacturers of
DIAMOND DEALERS AND REPAIRERS
EMBLEM AND LODGE JEWELRY
CLASS RINGS AND PINS
Page One Hundred Thirty-six
STUDENTS MAY ENROLL AT ANY TIME
A Day and Evening Instruction
Telephone: Superior 8700 Send for Catalog
839 N. DEARBORN STREET T. SCI-IWENKER, Mngr.
Phone Humboldt 3346 IMPORTERS OF DIAMONDS
.I E W E l.. E R S
28 YEARS OF HONEST DEALINCI
2508 W. Division Street CHICAGO, ILL.
,,,,- ,.. 1?,, , ,.-... ,Agni
Page One Hundred Thirty-seven
Old Reliable Bank
For Your Refreshments
Visit the '
Fairy Queen Candy
2356 W. Division St.
N. E, Cor. Western Ave.
We serve delicious toasted sandwiches
4 HUMBOLDT 1 C to ,,
i STATE !scnoifiLAYs y
L 1.-l. wwf' Vf55Vf,ft
lays andhgggraaz vi'
2722 W. North Avenue Q 3 ,
53"b',-fgazqflff I -"1
Films--Developed and Printed
Q Karzov's Pharmacy
I H. KARZOV, R. Ph. C-.
Prescriptions A Specialty
1301 N. Western Avenue
23 East Jackson Boulevard
Phone Harrison 4054
Cor. Potomac Chicago
Phones Humboldt 02l0 and 4027
Compliments of the OBOE
. Class and Private lnstruction
of Music Write for Catalog
Kimball Bldg. Chicago
Page One H mzdfred Tlzirty-eight
Buy your supplies at a place
where perfection is assured
You pay less-get better service
--get better equipment if you
StucIent's Music League
A Grand Opportunity for the
920 Kimball Bldg.
C ornpany 'I'uIey's Sweater Manufacturer
Phones Armitage 2928-Humboldt 7433 I
1226 N. Western Avenue THE EMPIRE
Humboldt 5952 Sapfl 5iSQf,.Pf0P-
Cloaks - Suits - Mlllmery - Dresses
"Where all Tuley Clubs have their Furs - Childrents Ccats
Printing donen 1266 Milwaukee Avenue
Cor. Nlautene Court CHICAGO
50 YEARS OF GOOD SERVICE AND QUALITY
We have served the Tuley High School with high grade bottled
milk and other dairy products for the past I I years
THEO. RENZ AND SONS COMPANY
1376-80 West Austin Avenue
WHOLESALE MILK AND CREAM
Haymarket 7 I 2 5
Page One Hundred Thirty-nine
TEACHER OF SINGING
KIMBALL BLDG. CHICAGO
Ideal Hat Shop
2050 W, Division Street
North Ave. near California
All the latest and best
Page On:z-HuiLdred- Fort? I- -
Royal Cloaks and
H. W. Geller, Prop.
1300 Milwaukee Avenue
Appreciation is hereby shown
the Naticnal Engraving Com-
pany fcr their spirit of co-
operation and helpfulness, all
aiding us to make this Log of
'29 a success.
THE TULEY LOG
E. R. Solomon, Editor
Brilliant - Liven
Michael Liven, Director
1956 Humboldt Boulevard
Sophia Brilliant-Liven, Director of
Phone Spaulding 8159
Kimball Hall, Studio 802
l. Segal Shoe Store
1956 W. Division Street
Armitage 6552 Chicago
Teacher of Piano
A.ss't to Sophia Brilliant-Liven
We Rent or Sell
Chicago s Classzest
V TUXEDOS, FULL DRESS,
CUTAWAYS, WHITE VESTS
STRIPED TROUSERS - SILK HATS -
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AND EVENING GOVVNS
Newest Models - All Sizes Rented or Made
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Theatrical and Masquerade Costumes
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Sam Gingiss 8z Son
6 E. Lake Street, Room 304
Phone Dearborn 8946 - Chicago
Page One Hundred Forty-one
Chicago College of Dental Surgery
Dental Department of Loyola University
Loyola University College of Arts and Sciences offers the
required pre-dental college year, part of the work being given in
the dental building, the Chicago College of Dental Surgery, and
part in the downtown college, 28 North Franklin Street.
In addition to the prescribed subjects the course offers two
subjects of a dental nature which will enable the student to enter
the four-year dental course with thirty-two semester hours of
This course has been especially designed to give the train-
ing of college grade which experience has indicated will supply
the necessary foundation for the proper study of dentistry.
The next session will open October I, l929.
For complete details of the pre-dental and dental courses
Chicago College of Dental Surgery
Dental Department of Loyola University
1747 West Harrison Street
Page One Hundred Forty-two
Printers of Tuley Review Armitage l073
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Page One Hundred F01 ty-.three
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Page One Hundred F orty-four
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